Alliant Reloder 26
Achieve awesome ballistics with new reloder 26 powder in stock Now from Hunter Precision.
The propellant’s burn speed falls between that of Reloder 22 and Reloder 33, and it
incorporates EI technology to produce extremely high velocities in magnum cartridges.
Reloder 26 has a high bulk density that allows larger powder charges, and it provides a consistent, controlled response to temperature changes.
Reloder 26 in stock reloading powder is a propellant known for producing ultra-high velocities in magnum cartridges.
Made by Alliant Powder, alliant reloder 26 powder in stock offers excellent temperature stability,
reliable cross-batch performance, and consistent performance across a wide range of calibers.
Every container of alliant powder reloder 26 Smokeless Powder is backed by a century of manufacturing
experience and the most exacting quality control procedures in the industry.
Chemical composition, grain shape and size, and overall density are constantly checked and tested in a ballistics lab to ensure consistency.
Is reloader 26 temperature stable?
Reloder 26 powder FEAUTURES
- EI technology produces extremely high velocities in magnum cartridges
- Contains proprietary de-coppering additive
- Controlled temperature stability
- Excellent lot-to-lot consistency
- Formulation contains no DNT or DBP
is reloder 26 extruded:
is reloader 26 powder temperature sensitive:
Of Course, yes reloader 26 powder is temperature sensitive.
This is a review from one of our client;
If you are part of the “Reloder 26” thread you have already seen this, but I felt it was somewhat useful and could use it’s own thread.
I have seen other people make threads on this subject, but nearly every one I have seen, the tests were conducted on different days,
which can inherently induce some inconsistencies, and may not be a fair test. I am not by any means saying that the test I conducted was without flaws,
I just feel that it may take out some of the possible variables. And I do plan on repeating this test in the future to check for consistency.
So here is how I conducted my test. I put 5 rounds in a zip lock bag in my freezer overnight,
then on my way to the range I put the rounds in a bucket filled with ice, and put my kestrel inside so I had a temperature I could monitor and record.
The other rounds were kept at room temperature in my house, then on my dashboard in my truck on the way to the range.
When I got to the range and set up my chronograph, I got my bucket of ice and pulled my kestrel out and looked at the temp,
it registered 17° f, but by the time I thought to get my phone out and take a picture, it had warmed up to the 37, as the ambient temp outside was in the high 60’s.
After this I put my kestrel in my ammo box with my room temp rounds, so it could stabilize and tell me the temperature of those rounds while I fired the other ones.
First I shot the chilled rounds, pulling them out of the ice one at a time, and I shot them within about 3 seconds of chambering them,
and recording velocity.
Then after that, I let my barrel cool to room temp, then looked at the temp in my ammo box, which was 67 ° f. Then I shot those 5 rounds, and recorded velocity.
WARNINGS FROM THE MANUFACTURER:
- Never mix any two powders regardless of type, brand, or source.
- Never substitute any smokeless powder for Black Powder or any Black Powder substitute.
- Do not exceed the loads displayed in the reloaders guide.