Armanov 100 round Ammo Checker with Flip Cover is the shooting sports favourite reloading companion!
Since most malfunctions are ammo related, and most of those relate to deformed, bulging or otherwise defective brass - dropping the ammo into a gauge is an effective way to reduce the chance of a costly malfunction. A lot of sports shooters reload their ammo, and so checking your ammo for consistency is a must, especially for competition. Armanov Ammo Checker is machined from highest grade aluminium, with pockets finished using a special reamer made to tight CIP tolerances specification. The height of the Gauge Box is precisely machined to the maximum overall round length of the respective caliber and this feature helps finding rounds with insufficiently seated bullets.
New extra feature is the bottom caved level design, made for faster and simpler ejection out of the gauge box and into a container. Because we know your fingers don’t fit.
Available in calibers:
.38 Super Comp / .Super Auto
10 mm Auto
.357 Mag / .38 Special
The 100 pockets allow you to drop the rounds in a lot faster than into a single or 20 gauge boxes, cutting your testing time down to less than quarter of the time! Gauge comes with free flip cover so you just flip your rounds to ammo boxes. No more double work. With this tool you can test 100 rounds in almost the same time as it takes you to put the rounds in a case box. This gauge box works best with MTM case guard boxes or Dillon precision ammo boxes for some models.
How it works:
Question: What is the difference between a "case gauge" and an "ammo checker"?
Our answer: Due to the prevalence of the term 'case gauge' to describe what is more accurately considered a 'cartridge gauge', there remains some confusion in regard to the true utility of our 'case gauge'. To set the record straight, we feel it is most accurate to call it simply 'ammo checker', since we do not measure only the 'case' itself, but rather the entire, reloaded rounds or 'ammo'. We still use the term case gauge simply due to the common use of the term, which itself is not completely accurate. Hope this makes sense.