Have you ever calculated the effects of muzzle jump due to the eccentricities involved in various differences in stock to muzzle configurations?You can calculate the recoil of each rifle here:
It also includes muzzle brake effects if one is on the rifle. The muzzle brake percent efficiency is the (vent hole area/(vent hole area + bore diameter area))*100.
Have you ever calculated the effects of muzzle jump due to the eccentricities involved in various differences in stock to muzzle configurations?
It does sound like a math problem.
No. The calculation would be easy enough, but the difficulty would be determining the MOI (Moment of Inertia) of each part about its own CG (Center of Gravity) and then translating the MOI of each part to the CG of the complete rifle. One would need to know the density and geometry of each part and its CG location with respects to the rifle's CG.
A .308 150 gr load would not have very high recoil. And ammo is relatively less expensive for practicing. Plus you can get "Low Recoil" loads for it from Federal and Remington, that would be similar to her .243 in recoil.Does anyone have any resources that show the differences in recoil for different calibers. I'm looking to compare .260 vs. .280 vs. 7-08. My wife currently shoots a model 7 in .243 and we are upgrading. thanks in advance.