Tula ammunition derives its name from its birthplace, the Tula Cartridge Works in Tula, Russia. This same plant also produces many of the products branded in the United States as "Wolf Ammunition".
The Tula Cartridge Works plant was founded in 1880 and is currently one of the largest ammunition manufacturing plants in the world. The Tula name has gained a following worldwide for its rugged, reliable, and economical product. This cartridge complies with CIP requirements and the casing features a polymer-coated steel casing with a non-corrosive Berdan Primer. The projectile features a bimetal jacket (contains steel and copper) and a lead core resulting in excellent ballistics characteristics.
This ammunition is rugged like the country where it was manufactured and keeps its qualities under temperatures ranging from -58 degrees Fahrenheit to 122 degrees Fahrenheit ensuring that it will perform when needed most.
|Manufacturer||Tula Cartridge Works|
|Bullet Weight||122 Grain|
|Bullet Type||Hollow-Point (HP)|
|Muzzle Velocity (fps)||No|
|Muzzle Energy (ft lbs)||No|
|Cost Per Round||35.2¢ per round|
Product Question and Answer
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As for the ammo itself, it shoots good and is not as dirty as some of the older stuff others sell. Either the E. Europeans have responded to complaints of dirty ammo or I just don't notice as much, but this seems to run cleaner than past ammo. It cycles my AK SBR (a modified Draco) without issue. Given the variability of AK SBRs this may or may not apply to you.
I can tap 8" and 6" steel at 50 yards with the SBR and original iron sights. I don't compete, so I am quite happy with this ammo. It's not "Match Grade" like the brass Fiocchi I have purchased before (shot from another gun), but it gets the job done at less than 1/3rd the cost. And who would seriously expect "Match Grade" from a Draco turned SBR?
I have not group tested this beyond the steel, so could not tell you exactly what the spread would look like. But, based on the "tone" of my hits on the steel they seem to be grouping well (some steel setups will sound different depending on where you hit the plate...shoot enough at that plate and you can tell where you hit it within reason). I think I am getting 1-2 MOA out of it, but again...SBR Draco - not a tack-driver, sniper-operator, ninja, samurai precision machine. Or whatever. It's just fun and accurate. I'd use this setup hunting small to medium game, but probably not big hogs. (Posted on 5/28/12)
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