|Some folks tumble old Military ammo to make it pretty to one's eyes. I would never do such. Do research to learn what happens to coatings on Powders. It can be done, but how would anyone know what various powder coatings are present?. If it went bang, is that all you wanted? I have seen many comments and I am only urging those who read this to not tumble loaded ammo because there is a "chance" you may have changed how its powder burns. Also, Case Necks have tension (even if crimped) to squeeze and hold a Bullet. In time this may crack the Brass and may not be visible. There's the two metals: the Bullet & Brass that are in heavy contact. In time, this may change how much pressure is needed for the Bullet to leave the Neck (Brass). Cracked necks = less Bullet Pull. Corroded Bullet to Brass may = greater pull. Research these well known facts. this is only polite hints. We know we get what we pay for. I will buy 1-2 cases of this ammo. I accept a % loss during inspections. I use it only to teach, at my expense, Boy Scouts and New Shooters (College Sororities) all at my $ + time who turn from anti-gun to pro-gun once exposed to the sport. They VOTE.
CTD is a business I have bought from, repeatedly, since before they or I had Internet sales between us. CTD sold me reloaded 223 ammo that had been advertised incorrectly. CTD corrented the catalog data and helped me purchase more ammo. Their Customer Service does everything one could expect to make all customers happy. CTD makes every possible effort to fully detail the item offered for sale. If you lack knowledge on an item, do research.
I am a Disabled Deputy Sheriff and have zero connection with CTD other than being an unknown happy customer to them.
Under the principal of caveat emptor, the buyer could not recover damages from the seller for defects on the property that rendered the property unfit for ordinary purposes. The only exception was if the seller actively concealed latent defects or otherwise made material misrepresentations amounting to fraud.|