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Well, TFBTV can’t always pick a winner. In this video, Alex talks about five firearms that delivered a healthy dose of buyers remorse later on down the line. While not every firearm on the list is an inherently bad gun, each possesses a quality that may one day bless them with a «for sale» tag.

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47 КОММЕНТАРИИ

  1. yes a Lorcin 380 acp crappy gun and frame didnt hold up it cracked and broke after 300 rounds it was some kind of pot metal but hey it looked nice thats why Lorcin isnt around today!

  2. i regret buying a PU Mosin Nagant for 600€ as a first ever non 22lr gun because a week later and with no money left i came across a Finnish M39 rebarreled with a Walther and Tikka marked german made match barrel with a german WW2 Zeiss scope with a purpose built finnish mount and BDC and that in original winter war conditions for the same price of 600€ and had to let it slip because i had no more money left
    the Finnish gun was sold the same day i found it — witch was the first day of it being for sale
    then when i tought that i can at least shoot cheap ammo out of mine witch i never ever would have with a finnish one and got edjucated by a gun salesman abaut a law in my country that prohibbits any non civillian manufactured and any FMJ warsaw pact ammo being imported or sold so no cheap ammo

  3. That 10 gauge does not belong on the list. It is a beautiful gun and everyone should own a 10 gauge. 12 gauge is not always big enough what are you gonna do if your duck hunting and get attacked by a grizzly bear? A 12 gauge may cut it but a 10 gauge for sure will.

  4. I bought a 9mm Beretta 92 in 1988. It was the best training pistol I ever had. It would malfunction multiple times per 15 round magazine. I was the best shooter in my class when it came to malfunction drills. I never had to buy any dummy rounds.

  5. I regret buying my hipoint c9. Some you tubers said it was a good cheap reliable gun and I believed it. Mine is as bad as everyone else said it would be and now I don’t know how to get rid of it. Just a little bit more money and you can get a nice normal fun gun.

  6. Yes I got too good the sumi. While I was holding it, I was thinking to myself "damn this thing is heavy ". My friend just had the regular magazine. No drum magazine.

  7. I had a Beretta that only shot the .22 shorts—I could never find ammo that wouldn't jam. I didn't necessarily regret buying it because I bought it for $120 and sold it for $150 about 15 years later. I had a Jennings .25 which was fine and dandy, but .25 ammo costs as much as 9mm. The store I bought it from used to have $79 sales on the .22 and .25, so by the time I got to the store a few days after the ad, of course all the .22 versions were sold. I ended up selling it twice, including the first time to an adult video star, but that is a story for another time…

  8. I've got one of those Soumi M-31 guns too. Reliability comes to getting the thread count down just right on the action cap. That said it's still a heavy beast and never 100% perfect. I regret mine too.

  9. I regret 2gun purchases I have made in my life time, one was the Winchester mod 190, a semi-auto 22 rifle that was indicated it could handle 22 shorts, longs, and long rifle. Well it could handle longs ok but was always jamming with shorts, and using long rifle there was bits of un-burnt power (or something) that was being ejected along with the casing and it would get in your face …more a discomfort. Plus the gun wasn't a tack driver by any means, more like something just cobbled together.
    Second was the Erma EP-22 Luger. I always loved Lugers but couldn't afford one …until this Erma came out, looked and functioned exactly like a Luger but shot 22LR, I got one. Within a week the firing pin broke, went back to the store and got a new one, and again with in a week of use the firing pin broke (same problem with firing pin each time). Finally got a Colt single action buntline in 22LR (WAY BETTER) …now fast forward 10 year, I'm living in Alaska and had gotten my FFL license. I was talking to a friend about Lugers and he stated he always want one but couldn't afford one. I told him about the Erma 22LR luger and he was drooling to get one. I told him about the problems I had had with mine, but he didn't care he wanted one. A month later I had found him one and he signed for it …again a week later the firing pin broke on that one too, same problem!

  10. On the 10 gauge. The availability of ammo is the show stopper in most cases depending on where you live. I can happen to get lots of it for a great price where I am. I also have the BPS in this size, but in Mossy and a 24" turkey. Two things are facts here. The 3 1/2" 12ga version has harsher recoil. It's over 2 full pounds lighter and the rounds operate at slightly higher pressure that produce very little extra velocity for the sharper recoil.
    The 10 gauge also produces a much nicer pattern at all ranges with a considerable shot count advantage over the 12. That being said, it's not the best choice for everyone but I sure love mine. I have a good video to back.

  11. Why would you buy a Kel-Tec anyways? Well, it might make a good prop for a Halloween costume. Also, you could always sell them, recoup some of those useful dollars back.

  12. I'm quite unsure that is the gun Travis Bickle mounted to his arm, I havent gone back to look, but the odds that it isn't one of the multitude of similar looking 25caliber imports that were available at the time, and without a close up of the makers marks in a frame of the film, I wouldnt believe it was.

  13. i regret buying my spud gun, i live in ireland and bought it when i was a wee lad during the potato famine and couldn't find ammunition anywhere for the cuntin ting.

    thats how feckin old i am..

  14. you had me up until the bps 10 gauge. I have one and love it. It will hold its value better than other gauges as there are less of them in circulation. They pattern better than the 12g 3.5''. 10g ammo is a little tougher to find but can be found locally and online(i reload for it so no need) and is about the same price as 12g 3.5'' shells. Also with the same reloading components the 10g will run a lower pressure.

  15. I have used Suomi in Battle training. It was fun to use, amazingly accurate for SMG. Sadly they were all transported out of active use in 1991. Thus Finnish army does not use them anymore.

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