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Rebate Smith & Wesson® 629 Revolver w/Red Ramp/White Outline Sights

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

.44 Remington Magnum

Stainless Steel

Synthetic Black

Barrel Length:
6"

Round Capacity:
6

Hand:
Right

Gun Weight:
45 oz.
The Smith & Wesson 629 Revolver w/Red Ramp/White Outline Sights delivers power and accuracy you want for hunting game or protecting your home. The 629 is built on Smith & Wesson's large frame design favored by handgun hunters, competitive shooters, and revolver enthusiasts alike. Chambered in .44 Magnum, this high-powered gun can fire .44 special rounds as well. Red ramp front sights with white outline rear sights help you zero in on target faster. Stainless steel frame and cylinder. Synthetic grip.
Smith & Wesson® 629 Revolver w/Red Ramp/White Outline Sights 5 5 2 2
AWESOME I bought one of these a few months ago. Had to have the real Dirty Harry. It is an spectacular firearm with tons of take down power!!! July 11, 2012
S&W 629-5 The Smith and Wesson Model 629-5 is an excellent handgun. I chose this handgun for several reasons including the quality and materials used in its construction. This pistol has the capability to fire .44 special as well as the .44 magnum ammunition. It will function well for home protection as well as hunting. It was made in the United States by a company with a long tradition of building fine handguns. May 24, 2014
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the forums say you can't use Buffalo Bore cartridges in a S&W 629...is that fact or fiction ?
3 years, 4 months ago
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 - Midlothian, VA
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A: 
I don't mean to sound condescending but if you're not satisfied with the answers on the forums it seems questionable to ask the same question here. It's just another forum.

If you really want to know about ammunition restrictions you should probably be questioning the manufacturer.

In my own personal experience with Buffalo Bore, I love it in a .357 magnum revolver. However, I would hesitate using in a semi-auto for fear of excess wear an tear. I would have a helmet and face shield on if I was going to try it any revolver larger than a .357 magnum.

When I pulled the trigger on a small frame .357 magnum, with a 2 inch barrel, the reason for caution with Buffalo Bore came straight to my mind with a near imprint in my forehead of the topside of that little revolver.

If in doubt, don't use Buffalo Bore. You don't need it to make a hole anyway. I just like it because, even if I missed, which isn't likely, my potential assailant is probably going to be preoccupied with a mess in his skivvies just from the sound coming from the muzzle end of a .357 magnum when it goes off with Buffalo Bore in the cylinder.

Having said all of that, I've never fired a S&W 44 magnum but i have witnessed one being fired by young man of average build and he seemed to have his hands plenty full without Buffalo Bore ammo. If you're fending off grizzly bears, it could come in handy, though, I suppose.

Otherwise, you'll probably do better with standard load magnum ammo in your .44. If you're really into knock down power from a handgun then you'd do better with a .45 ACP. Anything that you hit with that, at least once, is not likely to get up and run far and it will handle a lot easier than a 44 magnum.
2 weeks, 4 days ago
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 - Southwest Florida
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I've been told by a S&W representative that it's not recommended to use the buffalo bore cartridge.
3 years, 4 months ago
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 - Springfield, MO
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