By T. S. Cale, F. S. Pintchovski
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I hung around gun shops and gunsmiths to glean information and borrowed books from the library that have now become collector’s items. I hoarded knowledge like a miser and eventually learnt, mainly by trial and error, to carry out simple repairs such as spring making, barrel dent raising, making strikers and recutting chequering. Years later I went to work with a gunmaker whose first advice was to tell me to forget what I thought I knew already because he would show me how to do the job properly.
Monks patent of 1881, which states how the breech and lumps are made in one piece and the barrels sleeved in from the rear of the breech piece. Monks recommended brazing or soldering in place or, as an alternative, shrinking the breech piece on to the barrels. Barrels are made from either steel or Damascus steel (a mixture of iron and steel forge welded in the form of a helical strip). Steel barrels are finished blacked while Damascus steel is browned to bring out the contrasting patterns produced by the alternating bands of darker iron against the lighter-coloured steel.
In the middle of the knuckle is the cam (sometimes fitted in the forend), which pushes open the extractor, and behind that a cross pin fitted through the bar of the action as a hinge for the barrels. The two flat sections either side of the top of the action bar are, appropriately, the flats, against which the barrels sit. Between the flats, the front slot, bridge and rear slot are cut to accept the barrel lumps. The area of the standing breech against which the barrels sit is the face, action face – at one time called the false breech – or breech face, drilled with striker holes and sometimes cut with vents (slots to allow gas escape in the event of a punctured or failed primer).
Advanced Metallization for Ulsi Applications by T. S. Cale, F. S. Pintchovski