Internal Ballistics
Puff-Lon Quality Products
The Story Of Puff-Lon
Lubricating Ballistic Filler
Lubricating Accuracy Chronograph Reading
Lubricating Moisture Resistance
Lubricating Cleaner Brass
Lubricating Ingredients and Ballistics
Lubricating Internal Ballistics
Lubricating Gun Testing
Lubricating Caution and Instruction
Bore Polishing Kit
Commerical Ammunition Manufactor
Personal and Magazine Testimonials
Pricing and Ordering
Contact Information
Using Puff-Lon filler creates an automatic gas powdered dry lubricant
dispersion process that works when placed inside your cartridge between
the gunpowder and bullet to create a compressed load. As the primer is
struck and gunpowder is ignited and the rising pressure compresses the
filler forming a gas checking wad behind the bullet and releases the
lubricants into a puff of dry-powder. The lubricants are pushed past the
projectile between the inside cartridge wall and projectile entering the
barrel in the process. This happens before the bullet can seal itself into the
forcing cone. As the bullet begins to enter the cone, it starts to conform
itself to the barrel and a small amount of the lubricant is trapped between
the projectile and the barrel wall. This forms a gas tight seal and a micro
thin sabot made of lubricants for the projectile to ride in. As the projectile
starts to spin, the lubricating filler at the rear of the projectile ts thrown
against the barrel wall by centrifugal force. This motion adds to the gasket
seal behind the projectile(For this reason you may expect some loss of
accuracy with boat tail bullets). A quicker and tighter seal means less gas
and energy escape and an increase in velocity (Approx. 4%).
works like a migrating "stop leak". Where ever gas leaks are, Puff-Lon will
find them and stop them. The puff of small particles of dry-powdered
lubricants that had surpassed the bullet earlier are now waiting in the
barrel for the bullet to glide though while making a smoother exit with less
barrel vibration and leaving virtually no copper or lead fouling. After the
Projectile leaves the barrel, it has less scratches and tears on its bearing
surface due to its smoother glide down the barrel; thus there is a slight
increase in the ballistic coefficient of the projectile. Since there is little
unburned raw gases getting past the projectile, the flash is lessened and
the first round pop may be eliminated in some suppressors. Every place
the gases go and soot use-to-go, the lubricants now go including all
internal mechanisms. The gases and lubricant enter almost all parts of the
gun, lubricating most moving parts. The small particles of dry-powdered
lubricant that is pressurized behind the projectile are forced into the piston
assembly thought the gas-port of gas-operated automatics.