The ATI Top Folding Stock for pump-action shotguns looks like a copy of the old Remington law enforcement top folding stock. However, the big difference is that it’s made out of plastic. These plastic parts are a disadvantage to the stock while its compact size is an advantage.
Received very interesting photos of the unique Remington shotgun:
“I have a old Remington pump shotgun it loads and ejects out the bottom the safety is in front of the trigger it doesn’t have a model # the serial is 83680 I would like to find out more.
If you know what it is I can be emailed at firstname.lastname@example.org”
Found one more interesting pic from recent training. This what can happen to a shotshell:
Short stroking or short cycling means you have not brought the bolt back far enough to eject the cartridge, which means you cannot chamber a shell. In some instances, the shell may eject but there is not enough force to chamber a round and it can jam on you, which is not what you want to happen. On semi-automatics, the work is done by the exploding gas from the propellant or gunpowder. Shells designed for less recoil can cause a short stroke on semi-automatics because there is not enough energy produced by the powder to slam the bolt back and then propel it forward. The work is done by you with a pump action shotgun however. Sometimes not allowing the trigger to reset or there is a failure to reset can cause a short stroke but this is not typical.