Bipods For Rifles

27cm Universal Stainless Steel Rifle Bipod for - Wholesale 27cm ...

Bipods For Rifles News:

Rifle Bipod | eBay – Electronics, Cars, Fashion, Collectibles …

Find great deals on eBay for Rifle Bipod in Bipods and Monopods for Guns. Shop with confidence.

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Bipods – Shooting Bipods, Rifle Bipods, Camera Bipod, Paintball …

Bipods – Gun Bipod, Camera Bipods, Compact Bipods, Collapsible Bipods, Paintball Bipods, Rifle Bipods & More! — 160 products

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Tactical Rifle Bipods | AR Bipods, AR15 Vertical Grips, AR15 Bipod …

Browse through our real time inventory of tactical rifle bipods and bipod mounts. We carry both fixed and swivel AR bipods from industry leading manufacturers.

Original Source: FAB T-POD Tactical Rifle Foregrip-Bipod for picatinny …

FAB Defense T-POD Tactical Rifle Foregrip & Bipod. It Transforms from foregrip to full function bipod with the simple push of a button. It is Made by FAB Defense (www …

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Rifle Bipod | eBay – Electronics, Cars, Fashion, Collectibles …

Find great deals on eBay for Rifle Bipod in Bipods and Monopods for Guns. Shop with confidence.

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Clip on Rifle Bipods

Lightweight and inexpensive.


ted asked How do you hold an FWB cal .22, Model 127 spring loaded air rifle in order to attain precision accuracy?

My Feinwerkbau rifle favors only one particular brand of pellets and only gives field accuracy at a distance of 10 meters. My goal is to have precision accuracy at this range. Any suggestions?

And got the following answer:

There are a number of things you can do to help increase your accuracy, depending on the position you shoot from. If you shoot kneeling or standing, purchasing a decent sling can help you tremendously in steadying the rifle. If you’re shooting from the prone position, a sling can help as well, though there you also have the option of using a solid surface (full rucksacks/backpacks work MUCH better than bipods, and depending on what kind of match you compete in, bipods are generally prohibited anyway).

You can also work on improving things like your trigger squeeze and breathing. Many people tend to tense up too much when they inhale and hold their breath before shooting, and this can be detrimental to your accuracy. I prefer to slowly exhale while I squeeze the trigger. I’ll assume by the brand of rifle you mentioned that you already have a decent trigger, and sights to match. An appropriate trigger squeeze should be slow and smooth, not a sharp pull. If your shots tend to pull to the right (or left, if you’re a lefty) then that may indicate a poor trigger pull on your part.

One of the biggest things in improving your accuracy is going to be repeatability. Whether you get a sling or not, being able to repeatedly enter the same position for shooting will improve your accuracy shot-to-shot, since you’re controlling the rifle the same way.

Tucker asked how do you mount a bipod to a gun with no sling mounts?

i want to mount a harrison bipod to my rifle but dont have anything to latch it to ?

And got the following answer:

I agree that you might want to invest in sling mounts or rails. Yet if you don’t want to alter your weapon then look into something like this.
This ones for a M14 but it was done in a 10 second search. I’m sure more involved digging would find a clamp type for your model.

Ricky Ricardo asked For guns and weapons, what’s the difference between the M16 Assault Rifle and AR-15 Assault Rifle?

Both assault rifles carry the same ammunition type 5.56 mm rounds. But I want to know what’s the difference between these assault rifles. Please help me.

And got the following answer:

The AR-15 was based off of the AR-10.
The M-16 was based on the original AR-15 made by ArmaLite.
And then came the M4…


The AR-10 is an American 7.62 mm battle rifle developed by Eugene Stoner in the late 1950s at ArmaLite, then a division of the Fairchild Aircraft Corporation. The rifle had some innovative features at the time of its introduction (1956); it was over 1 lb (0.45 kg) lighter than most other infantry rifles, and was significantly easier to control in automatic fire. The unique features of the AR-10 would eventually be developed into the U.S. Army’s M16. Over its production life, the original AR-10 was built in relatively small numbers, with fewer than 10,000 rifles assembled.


The AR-15 (ArmaLite Model 15) is a widely owned semi-automatic rifle, of which the most famous derivative is the selective fire M16-series assault rifle used by the United States military.

The AR-15 consists of separate upper and lower receiver assemblies, which are attached with two through-pins and can be quickly interchanged with no tools. The lower receiver (because it bears the weapon’s serial number and fire control group) is itself regulated as a firearm. However, the upper receiver assembly is simply considered a part, and may be purchased and mail-ordered in most locations with no restrictions. This is an attractive feature for users because it allows a number of upper receivers (often in different calibers) to be interchanged with the same lower receiver. However, one must be thoroughly familiar with firearms laws before doing this as it is possible to make an illegal configuration.

Standard AR-15 rifles accept detachable magazines of widely varying capacities, and have a pistol grip that protrudes beneath the stock. AR-15 rifles are highly configurable and customizable. They are commonly fitted with several accessories such as bipods, collapsing stocks, threaded barrels for the attachment of a flash suppressor, and a rail system for the attachment of vertical grips, flashlights, laser sights, telescopic sights and other accessories.


The M16 (more formally Rifle, Caliber 5.56 mm, M16) is the United States military designation for the AR-15 rifle. Colt purchased the rights to the AR-15 from ArmaLite and currently uses that designation only for semi-automatic versions of the rifle. The M16 rifle fires the 5.56x45mm cartridge and can produce massive wounding and hydrostatic shock effects when the bullet impacts at high velocity and yaws in tissue leading to fragmentation and rapid transfer of energy. However, terminal effects can be unimpressive when the bullet fails to yaw or fragment in tissue.

The M16 entered United States Army service as the M16A1 and was put into action for jungle warfare in South Vietnam in 1963, becoming the standard U.S. rifle of the Vietnam War by 1969 replacing the M14 rifle in that role. The U.S. Army retained the M14 in CONUS, Europe, and South Korea until 1970. Since the Vietnam War, the M16 rifle family has been the primary infantry rifle of the U.S. military. With its variants, it has been in use by 15 NATO countries, and is the most produced firearm in its caliber.


The M4 carbine is a family of firearms tracing its lineage back to earlier carbine versions of the M16, all based on the original AR-15 made by ArmaLite. It is a shorter and lighter version of the M16A2 assault rifle, with 80% parts commonality. The M4 has selective fire options including semi-automatic and three-round burst (like the M16A2), while the M4A1 has a “full auto” option in place of the three-round burst.

List of the weapon variants.

Alex F asked How do I attach my bipod to my rifle?

I bought a Remington 700 Sps Varmint (my first gun) and a Caldwell (yes I know harris is better) bipod. There are two swivel studs on the front end of the stock. Do I have to unscrew them to put the bipod in? I honestly have no idea what to do and the instructions aren’t clear.

And got the following answer:

on the bipod, there are 2 teeth that go thorough the bottom of the bipod to the top. those need to be spread out to fit onto the swivel stud (on the rifle).. once you do this and the 2 teeth are through the whole, just crank it down with the adjustment wheel and it will tighten up. its pretty easy. i just did my harris today and im pretty sure they are the same. if this is unclear i would look up some videos on youtube

Kyu-and-Ei asked Is there a point to using a bipod on a rifle with NO scope?

Is there a point to using a bipod on a rifle with NO scope?

I was just wondering if adding a bipod to a rifle is something really necessary — specially for those rifles that doesn’t have a scope (i.e. iron sights only and/or 1x holographic sight only)?

Anyway, I see this question as non-factual and would love to hear your answers based on experience.

And got the following answer:

A bipod is a win-win. The simple fact is, the more stable the shooting platform, the more accurate you will be. It doesn’t matter if you’re using a scope, holographic, reflex, or iron sights. Military snipers will often use sandbags, sticks, their rucks, or even their spotter as a rest for the rifle. Why? Because it’s more accurate than trying to hold it with 2 hands. If you wanted to do the math, you could figure out what a 1 degree change in barrel angle would do to your shot. The bipod would substantially reduce that chance.

Kaitlin asked Is the SNIPER AIRSOFT SPRING BIPOD RIFLE GUN M4 A1 M16 LASER LIGHT BB pistol shotgun a good gun?

I’m looking for a gun that i can just have fun with shooting targets in my backyard with, so i was wondering if the SNIPER AIRSOFT SPRING BIPOD RIFLE GUN M4 A1 M16 LASER LIGHT BB pistol shotgun is a good choice to do so.

And got the following answer:

A’ight. Let’s take this apart shall we?
A sniper with a bipod
An m4a1
and m16 with a laser and flashlight
some sort of pistol that includes bbs
and last but CERTAINLY not least… a shotgun.

If this is all one gun. Go for it.
Like, an m4 with a sniper, shotgun, and m16 attached to the rails?
Holy crap.

Kyu-and-Ei asked Is there a point to using a bipod on a rifle with NO scope?

I was just wondering if adding a bipod to a rifle is something really necessary — specially for those rifles that doesn’t have a scope (i.e. iron sights only and/or 1x holographic sight only)?

Anyway, I see this question as non-factual and would love to hear your answers based on experience.

And got the following answer:

Anything that helps you steady your shot is better. While a bipod isn’t as necessary when you don’t have a scope, that doesn’t mean it is useless either.

However, the added weight and bulk of a bipod is not necessary when you don’t need the accuracy and you are traversing long distances by foot over ground (which is why few hunters use bipods).

Roy asked What rifle scope magnification is needed for 300 yard varmint and target shooting?

I’m getting a .223 varmint rifle with a 24″ barrel. I’ve read differing opinions about what maximum magnification I should get in an adjustable scope for shots up to 300 yards. Some say 9x, some say 12x and some say 16x. Would appreciate any insight anyone has on this.
Thanks, Eagle — what if I just want to hang a standard bullseye paper target 300 yards downrange, shooting prone or bench rest (not competition other than against myself and the elements), or if I get ambitious, 500 yeards?

And got the following answer:

Hello Roy!

Varmint hunting and target shooting are two different games with two different criteria!

If you are engaging in traditional target shooting, your rifle is supported by your body, not a bipod, and your body’s pulse will be amplified by the scope’s magnification, so you want a lower powered scope. The tartget shooting that I participate in only allows scopes at the 1,000 yard line. When I am using a scope for 1,000 yard shooting, I have one that is 8-24×50 for my .223 rifle, and I have an old Weaver T16 for my .308.

For Varmint hunting, you need to be able to find, then identify your target, and since your target is small to begin with, you need a higher magnification, provided you are using a bipod or some other form of support. The varmint you are after should influence the scope power. For coyote sized varmint, I would consider a 6 to 10x. For smaller game, such as ground hogs, I would think something running about 10 to 16x. If you are going after prarie dogs, you might consider something even more powerful!

Good luck and good shooting!

E.T.A.: Hi Roy. Up front, I will admit I am a fan of the older Weaver scopes … they are affordable and they work well. When I can, I try to get the old Weavers. If you are looking to shoot “informally” from 300 to 500 yards, I would suggest you look for a older T10, T12, or T16 on eBay … you can get one for between $150 to $250 depending on how patient you are. I enjoy shooting, but now between providing for my children, and being retired due to permanent disability, I have to be more frugal … and you can’t go wrong with a steel tubed Weaver … you just need to know what it is you want! On my new (disability friendly) match rifle [AR platformed], I have a new BSA Platinum 8-24×50 that I purchased before my accident that will be the primary scope for 1,000 yard matches. In the event that fails, I will replace it with my T16 Weaver which I know can do the job.

Jaroche asked What is the airsoft sniper rifle with the best range?

Be realistic. I don’t mean an 800 FPS gun (but maybe…), or anything above, I dunno, 1000 USD. I don’t care if it is gas/spring/AEG.

From your personal experience, and/or cited websites, which sniper rifle has the best range and accuracy at that range?

And got the following answer:

I would go with the Well MBO5

– Well MB05 Spring Airsoft Sniper Rifle – Same as MB04 But with Adjustable Stock
– Capacity: 30 Rounds
– 500 fps (0.2 g BB) / 200-250 feet
– Adjustable Hop Up
– Metal Folding Retractable Bipod Included
– Scope 3-9×40 Scope Included
– Precsions H-S Adjustable Stock
– Adjustable Cheek Rest
– Integrated Front and Top Scope Rail
– BB Speed Loader & Sling Included
– Fastest & Most Powerful Spring Airsoft Rifle Curently on Market