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Hornady Premium Swaged Lead Balls

   

Sale price: Clearance price: Starting at: Sale starting at: Clearance starting at: Reg. price:

Description Caliber Grain
Quantity
Quantity Price & availability

.310

.32

46 Grain

100 Pack

  • $14.99

  • SKU: 1507533

  • In Stock
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.375

.36

79 Grain

100 Pack

  • $14.99

  • SKU: 1507534

  • In Stock
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.451

.44

139 Grain

100 Pack

  • $16.99

  • SKU: 1507535

  • In Stock
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.454

.44

142 Grain

100 Pack

  • $16.99

  • SKU: 1507536

  • In Stock
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.44

.45

129 Grain

100 Pack

  • $16.99

  • SKU: 1507537

  • In Stock
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.457

.45

152 Grain

100 Pack

  • $17.99

  • SKU: 1507538

  • Available for Backorder
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.490

.50

178 Grain

100 Pack

  • $19.99

  • SKU: 1507539

  • In Stock
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.530

.54

225 Grain

100 Pack

  • $19.99

  • SKU: 1507540

  • In Stock
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Hornady® Premium Swaged Lead Balls have no air pockets, no sprues, greater uniformity in roundness, weight, and size for better accuracy. 100 pack.

Rated 4.3 out of 5 by 10 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by Hornady .36 Round Ball The Hornady round ball in .36 caliber is .375 and works well in my Pietta 1851. However I have a older brass framed 1851 with slightly larger chamber bores than the Pietta's or Uberti's. It required .380 to create the shaved lead ring necessary for a well seated round ball. I just wish that Hornady made a wider variey of diameters in round ball. In .44 I use their .451 and .454 round ball. Their sprues are almost non-existence also. At first I thought they were made using a shot tower. December 11, 2013
Rated 5 out of 5 by Consistent,Accurate The Hornady .490 Round Balls are exceedingly uniform and accurate out of my CVA Long Rifle. Tried them out this weekend and was cutting bullseyes at 50 yds..... no flyers. October 16, 2013
Rated 5 out of 5 by one shot one kill Worked perfectly and I only needed one ball to make a perfect first black powder kill. September 9, 2013
Rated 4 out of 5 by Shoots well Bought a box of these for my Ruger Old Army they shoot great, can hit clay birds at 50 yards with them (not every shot) just wonder why Bass pro charges more for them than other places I get them from. August 26, 2013
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3 Questions | 10 Answers

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I'll like to know how much each caliber lead ball weights? It's very important do to the spec of the gun..
Thank you very much

best

H.Clare
2 years, 11 months ago
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A: 
It says on item description how many grains each caliber weighs, thats your weight. does that help?
1 year, 3 months ago
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Top 1000 Contributor
Top 1000 Contributor
A: 
You can do a google search for "balls to the pound". This was one of the ways caliber was referred to in the 18th c (ie 30 balls to the pound was approx a 54 cal). However, be prepared to have a calculator if you want ounces because most info is shown in grams.
2 years, 7 months ago
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 - 'Centerville Oh
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44 cal shows .451 and .454 sizes why are there two and which do I need?
4 years, 8 months ago
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 - Topeka Ks
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A: 
There needs to be a good seal when the ball is seated. To achieve this there should be a wire-thin ring left after seating a round ball. As there are irregularities in revolver chambers sometimes going to the larger round ball will guarantee that shaved ring. If a round ball seats with just thumb pressure then there isn't a good seal. This could lead to some complications including "cross-ignition" where the fire from one chamber sets off the powder in the other chambers. Trust me, you don't want a cross-ignition. Also consider using the felt wads between the powder and ball such as the Wonder Wads or use tallow or Bore Butter to seal off the mouth of the chamber afterseating the ball. This'll do the same thing except it is messier.
9 months ago
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A: 
Depending on the manufacture of your pistol each uses a diffrent size ball some .44 are .451, 454, and 457. A ruger Old army take .457 and the pietta I have takes .451 you will have to check the maker to find out what you need.
1 year ago
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it doesnt make a lot of difference the .454 will fit tighter is all Pietta colts like the 451 remingtons the 454
1 year, 3 months ago
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A: 
Uberti and Pietta pistols and other pistol makers some time come with diffrent size cylinders and bore dia.
If one does not fit tight in the cyl. use the larger size. To tight use the smaller size. There should always be a small lead sliver left when you load the ball into the Cyl. hopes this helps
3 years, 5 months ago
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 - Phoenix Az
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Look up your gun manufacturer and model online and it should tell which size ball for your specific model.
3 years, 9 months ago
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Top 1000 Contributor
Top 1000 Contributor
A: 
It would be nice if different diameters were offered in the other calibers.
Just like modern guns, you need to find out what shoots best with your gun. It would be wise to try diiferent diameters of round ball, different thickness of patching material as well as different amounts of powder. I have been hunting with a .54 cal flintlock for 15 yrs now. To date I get the best groups with a .530 ball, 70 grains of black powder (a traditionalist) and .16 patch.
Try both balls and vary your patch thickness and grains of powder. You can shoot all day and it won't cost you much. Shoot (2) 5 shot groups of each and find out which does best with your gun. Be mindful of ball and patch thickness. The greater they are the harder to load without cleaning. Good luck and have fun.
4 years, 7 months ago
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 - Centerville, Oh
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I Have a 30 Cal. Muzzleloading one Shoot Pistol I Can Not Find Any 30 Cal. Round Balls. Is There any other ammo That Will Work in My Pistol.
I Know That I use A Different ammo In My Muzzleloading Rifle.
6 years ago
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Some buck shot you will have to check the diffrent sizes and see whick one mics at the diamanter you need.
1 year ago
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See if you can find a mould for the size you need and make your own
5 years, 9 months ago
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