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Ruger 22/45 Target Semi-Auto Rimfire Pistol

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

Cartridge or Gauge
Finish
Stock Color
Other specs Quantity Price & availability

.22 LR

Blued

Black

Barrel Length:
5.5"

Round Capacity:
10 + 1

Hand:
Right

Gun Weight:
33 oz.

A perfect, low cost trainer for 1911 shooters, the Ruger® 22/45™ Target Semi-Auto Rimfire Pistol delivers superb performance with the grip, feel, and fire control locations of the classic 1911 design. The 22/45 utilizes Ruger's proven internal cylindrical bolt and fixed barrel design, that provides a higher accuracy potential over designs with a moving slide by ensuring the pistol's sights stay in permanent alignment. The 22/45 Target semi-automatic pistol comes with a precision rear target sight that's fully adjustable for windage and elevation, and a vertical post, modified Patridge-style front sight; the sights are easy to see and allow for precise shooting at small targets. The top of the receiver is drilled and tapped for easy installation of the included Weaver®-style scope base if the shooter desires to use optical sights. The weight of the bull barrel aids to hold the pistol steady; though, with a lightweight Zytel® polymer grip frame, the 22/45 carries comfortably in a field holster. The grip frame features a serrated front strap and backstrap, and integral checkered panels that provide a sure hold in any type of environment. The 22/45 has several safety features, making it one of the safest handguns on the market. A loaded chamber indicator on the side of the receiver indicates when the chamber is loaded by sight or touch. A manual thumb safety locks the sear, while allowing the pistol to be loaded and unloaded when engaged. A magazine disconnect prevents the pistol from firing once the magazine is removed. And, an internal key lock renders the pistol totally inoperable. The Ruger 22/45 Target is a great Semi-Auto Rimfire Pistol for teaching shooters how to handle a handgun safely, small game hunting, and of course target shooting. Comes with two 10-round magazines. Made in USA.

Ruger 22/45 Target Semi-Auto Rimfire Pistol 4.4 5 12 12
Ruger Mark III 22/45 evil features conquered! The only complaint I’ve heard about the Ruger Mark III 22/45 is the evil pin that can be the problem field stripping and reassembling, so I did my homework. I read the manual that comes with the gun, watched the videos on Ruger’s website and decided to take it apart and clean the factory gunk off of it. The evil pin is actually the bolt stop that’s connected to the mainspring housing. Pulling out the mainspring housing was a snap but It took a couple good hits with a brass mallet and non marring drift punch to get the evil pin out so I could the finish disassembly. Putting it back together, the problem was first getting that pin back in and putting the connected mainspring housing back where it belonged. After about an hour I managed to get the pin back in but still couldn't get the mainspring housing back in. Six Youtube video’s later, about 40 minutes worth, I learned the reassembly secrets, such as where the hammer need to be, how that evil pin actually goes back in and what part the magazine and trigger play in getting the mainspring housing back in, and managed to complete the reassembly. I disassembled and assembled it another few times and took it apart a couple days later and put it back together with only a slight struggle. I shot it last week for the first time. Great little pistol! The sights were off, a little low and to the left and the adjustable sights took care of zeroing it in. I shot up 200 rds of Federal Champion brass plated and 200 rounds of 35-40 year old Remington Mohawk lead bullets and had no feed or ejection problems. The magazine disconnect makes taking the magazine out a pain but after a few times it came out much smoother. If it becomes bothersome, the magazine disconnect can be removed, although it would probably void Ruger’s warranty. I took the gun apart without needing a punch to get that pin out, cleaned it and easliy put it back together without incident. The more times I took it apart and put it back together, the easier that pin came out and went back in. After I was finished I looked at the manual again. It actually has all the info needed to field strip and reassemble the gun. Unfortunately, it isn’t written in a manner in which the info jumped out at me, but it’s there. It would have gone a lot better had I’d noticed the step putting back the mainspring housing for the Mark III 22/45 is different than for the Mark III, where it says, “For 22/45 models, skip to 7A.” I like puzzles so I didn't mind what it took to finally figure it out, hence the 5 star rating. I recommend this pistol but only if you have the patience and time needed to figure out how to take it apart and put it back together. Learning how is certainly worth the effort. January 5, 2013
Hard to take apart??? OK I don't have a whole lot of experience with shooting pistols but I "stole" the stainless version of this pistol for $268 NIB! I'm not saying I haven't shot 22lr pistols, I've shot quite a few but NONE of them were near as accurate and the others were much more expensive. In regards to disassembly/reassembly, I guess maybe because I had heard/read what a pain it was that maybe I was prepared for it but I did not think it was bad at all. Also it gets easier the more you do it so if your avoiding this pistol for that reason, well your missing out on an excellent buy/gun. You HAVE to clean the crud out of it before you fire it. I thoroughly cleaned the receiver/bolt/ballel and did not touch the mags or frame. First time out I had numberous issues with rounds not feeding into the chamber, although it was below freezing out. After a thorough cleaning of EVERYTHING I have not had any issues since and I've been out in much colder weather with it. Again, if your listening to someone saying they wouldn't buy this just because of tear down/put together difficulties, it's either that they aren't reading directions and/or not mechanically inclined at all. I have a dozen other firearms and sure some are easier but this one is easier than the marlin 60s #of which I don't think are bad either#. Read the directions, which by the way come with the gun #you don't have to go to BP and ask how to do it# or watch the videos on youtube. It's really not as bad as people say. February 18, 2015
Love It I bought this gun for a cheaper way to target practice than shooting my big handguns all the time. I try to shoot at least once a week and with this gun I don't have to take a loan out from the bank just to buy a box of shells. (and that makes mama happy) I've owned a Ruger 22 automatic years ago and loved it as a matter of fact I sold it to my brother-in-law and he's still shooting and loves it. This new gun shoots is so smooth and accurate I would hunt with it. I have fired aprox. 1000 rounds through it without any problems and expect to shoot lots more. It's a great little gun. The only issue I would have would be field stripping, it is a little rough putting it back together but after a few times (and some new words) it's not that bad. watch the vidio at the Ruger web site it will help. May 15, 2011
Fun Affordable Target Pistol I enjoy shooting 9mm pistol but ammo can be expensive. I purchased this pistol to shoot steel targets with my niece and nephews. It's very easy for all to shoot and the pistol has been very reliable. I hope to participate with friends in Ruger's Rimfire Shooting Competitions this spring. It's a great pistol to practice for shooting competitions and overall techniques. My only complaint with this pistol is the complexity of dis-assembly and reassembly of the pistol for cleaning. I had little problem with taking the pistol but putting it together proved difficult. It took almost an hour and I became very frustrated at one point. The videos on Ruger's web site helped some but in the end it was either luck or trial and error that got the pistol back together. Perhaps after 10 more cleaning I might be able to get it right the first time. January 9, 2011
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3 years, 1 month ago
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yes, unless you buy the threaded barrel version.
2 weeks, 1 day ago
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 - Washington, IL
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The barrel would have to be threaded at the end which would probably require relocating the front sight.
2 years, 2 months ago
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 - California
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Yes
3 years ago
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You have to get a threaded barrel to add a sound suppressor, so yes you would have to get the barrel threaded to add a suppressor, Ruger dose sell MK3 model with a threaded barrel but I do not know if Bass Pro carries it or not.
3 years, 1 month ago
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