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I woke up this morning thinking, “I’d like to start a really big fight.” Having already discussed topics like Glock vs. 1911, Concealed vs. Open Carry, and whether or not an external safety is necessary, I thought, “People might get really mad if I start talking about the right caliber for the concealed carry pistol.”

Right now I can almost hear the floorboards creaking as those who worship at the altar of the .45 ACP begin taking up defensive positions. The 9mm guys are patting their big, fat, heavily loaded magazines with pride. The aficionados of the .40 S&W can’t decide where they want to enter this fight. The .357 Magnum guys are planning on creating an alliance with the .357 SIG shooters. The folks who carry .380, .32, and .25 ACP are trying not to appear hurt when they say, “The first rule is to have a gun.” And those five guys who bought .45 GAP are taking a break from searching for ammo to prepare their rebuttal of every other argument that will be presented.

Bullets. Ammo. Rounds. Capacity. Firepower. I don’t care what you call it, everyone seems to have a different idea of what works, how it works, and why it works. The FBI established a protocol for testing ammo and if the ammo you produce does not meet those standards good luck trying to sell them to large police agencies. Funny thing is, several different types of ammo can and do live up to the FBI standards. That, of course, leaves room for argument.

The laws of physics cannot be broken. Every action creates an equal and opposite reaction. Which means a big, powerful bullet provides you with big, powerful recoil. Who cares if you can shoot through a Buick if the recoil is so punishing that your follow-up shots sail wide of the mark? Then again, if you really need to shoot through a Buick (something like 80 or 90 percent of police shootouts occur near vehicles), you’d better be able to control that recoil, or make sure your first shot hits that tiny little spot that will shut a bad guy off like a switch.

I have heard it said, “No person who has ever been in a gunfight has ever said, ‘Gee, I wish I’d had fewer bullets.’”

But lots of bullets can lead to the idea that any incident requires lots of shooting. Thank you Miami-Dade and NYPD.

So, let’s play “Would you rather…” Would you rather get shot once with a great big bullet or three times with little bullets? Me neither. Rule No. 1 is not “Have a gun.”  Rule No. 1 is “Look for cover.”

My final example is one I use all the time. Remember the old man in the Florida Internet Café? Two punks came in; one with a gun, one with a ball bat. The old man started shooting with his .380 and neither one of those bad guys stopped to say, “That little gun don’t scare me!”

You may one day run into that fabled “determined attacker” who will just not go down. (There is a cop in Illinois who shot a man 14 times with a .45 ACP; seven times in the chest. It was the headshot that finally ended the fight.) But the reality of most gunfights is that bad guys don’t check the caliber because they understand that incoming rounds have the right-of-way.

So, my suggestion is this: carry the gun you are most comfortable with and can shoot accurately. My duty gun is a .40, because the department requires that. My carry gun is the same model in 9mm, because, well, I got a good deal on it.

I think being a good shot will serve me better than arguing over caliber. But, let’s hear it. What do you carry and why? Remember, no name-calling. This discussion is here to help people learn more.

 

Handgun Cartridge Chart

 

.22

.22 Caliber RoundsThough not the smallest round by far, it is the most common tiny round. It’s also sometimes called “twenty two long rifle” and “twenty two rimfire”. The rimfire term is, once again something for another article but 9 out of 10 times when you hear someone talk about a rimfire, they’re talking about a .22LR. 

Pros: Tiny, light and stupid cheap. You can get 500 of them for around $15 and carry all of them in a fanny pack or the leg pockets on your cargo shorts (you’ll look weird, mind you, but still). The recoil is almost non-existent which makes it a great starter round for someone who has never shot a gun or is uncomfortable with the noise. The low price of the bullets is also great for learning sight pictures.

Cons: Did I mention they’re tiny? These things are only a few steps up from a pellet gun round. They can kill, don’t get me wrong, but they’re mostly for killing rats, snakes and birds. They’ll kill an attacker for sure but it might take a shot or six.

.25

.25 Caliber Rounds

Slightly larger than the .22 and slightly more powerful....though not much. There are quite a few guns that use this size but the ammo is more expensive and you’re not getting too much added benefit other than the inherent reliability that comes with center fire casings. 

Pros: Slightly more stopping power than the .22 but it’s kind of like the difference between stabbing someone with an icepick or a knitting needle. Both do the job, but one will leave an ever so slightly larger hole. 

Cons: Same thing as the .22, really. It’s a tiny round and I’ve yet to use a .25 caliber gun that didn’t work like crap. I’ve used a few flawless .22’s, however. I don’t know why that is.

.380

.380 Caliber RoundsNow we’re getting into the beefy sizes. Personally, I would never use a gun with anything smaller than a .380 as my primary carry weapon. Sometimes called a “9mm Short”, it has seen a major boost in popularity recently thanks to the various “pocket pistols” that have come on the market. This is also a very controversial round. If you ever want to troll a gun forum, just go there and ask “which is better: a .380 or a 9mm?” or “Does a .380 have enough stopping power to use it as a carry?”. Watch the arguments start. It’s entertaining. 

Pros: This bullet has relatively low recoil and, at close range, good penetration. They’re a great carry weapon size, in my noobish opinion.

Cons: Gun author Massad Ayoob once said of the .380 "Some experts will say it's barely adequate, and others will say it's barely inadequate”. This is a low power round. Because of the nature of the bullet and the guns that shoot it, it’s going to be relatively useless beyond close-ish range.

9mm

9mm RoundsMy personal favorite. Also called the “9x19mm Parabellum” and the “9mm Luger”, if there was a “Goldilocks Round” this would be it. The very first gun I bought was a 9mm. They’re fun at the range. They’re good for defense. Believe it or not...or actually believe it because it’s true...the 9mm bullet is the same size as the bullet used in the .380 and the .38 Special (see below). The only difference between the three is the amount of gunpowder behind it.

Pros: This is arguably the smallest bullet that will result in the fabled “hydrostatic shock”. The rounds are inexpensive and they have very low recoil. Many, many guns use this size as well. A compact 9mm gun can be used for concealed carry. Most of the guns that use this size can hold on average 15-17 rounds in the magazine.

Cons: It’s still a relatively small round. That low recoil I mentioned in the pros section also comes with a lower amount of power behind it. It’s got some stopping power for sure but there’s nastier bullets coming up that blow it out of the water..so to speak. Very few complaints about it otherwise.

.38 Special

.38 Special RoundsSo what makes it so special? It has a longer cartridge and more powder in said cartridge but it is a slower, heavier bullet than the 9mm. Here’s the thing: in the gun world, slower is a good thing. Think about it this way: although both would suck, would you rather be stabbed quickly by a steak knife or really slow with a spoon? Which would do more damage? The steak knife is going to make a clean cut. The spoon is going to rip and tear. The .38 special is like that spoon.

Pros: This is a nasty bullet. It’s going to hit hard. The FBI used this cartridge as its standard issue for a very long time.

Cons: This is a revolver round. You’re not going to find a semi-auto gun that fires these, as far as I know. If you’re a huge fan of revolvers then this would be a plus, I guess. I even carried a revolver for a while but that means you’re only going to have 5 or 6 rounds at a time. There’s also a hefty recoil especially in +P versions. I’ll go in depth about “+P” later but for now, it essentially means “more power”.

.40

Remember how I said the 9mm was the “Goldilocks Round”? If that’s the case then the .40 is her big, angry, whiskey drinking sister. Ok, I have no idea what that means but bear with me. This round has got massive stopping power and a relatively small size. There are a lot of police forces that use this round as well. 

Pros: You shoot someone with this round and they will know they got hit. It maintains its track for a good long while so it has good range. Ammo is still relatively inexpensive.

Cons: If you increase the size of the round and its power, you also increase its recoil. Many people complain about the kick from this round. But the kick from the .40 is very manageable compared to...

.44 Magnum and the .357 Magnum

You know that “do you feel lucky, punk” and “go ahead, make my day” lines that everyone, including you, quote constantly (and most likely incorrectly)? Clint Eastwood (real name: Cuddles McGee) was holding a .44 Magnum revolver when he grumbled those lines. At the time it was the most powerful handgun in the world (still only second to the .500 S&W Magnum, as far as I know). These are pretty much only revolver rounds, although there’s a couple of rifles that use them. These are nothing more, however, than their close equivalents (.40 and a .38) with a massive, almost crazy amount of powder behind them.

Pros: The bullet equivalent of a sledgehammer. You hit something with this round and that something is going down. Fun fact: a .357 Magnum gun can also fire .38 special rounds but NOT visa versa.

Cons: Newton’s Law says that for every action there is an equal and opposite reaction. If a bullet is to leave the gun at a higher speed and power then the gun will react in the equivalent recoil. Long story short: the recoil is insane. This is a powerful freaking round and I would not recommend this for beginners of any sort.

.45 ACP

.45 Caliber RoundsDesigned in 1904 by Mr. John Browning himself for the famous 1911 pistol, this round has one heck of a history. This thing is a big bullet with stopping power to spare. The choice of many police officers and military personnel for years, the .45 caliber round has proven itself time and time again. I could probably do an entire article on just this bullet.

Pros: Stopping power, inexpensive and a lot of guns chamber this round. If you hit someone center mass with this bullet, they will drop. If they’re on drugs it’ll take maybe 2 shots. This is the round to stop someone with. Not much more I can say on it.

Cons: As with the Magnums, the increased stopping power means increased recoil. I can tell you from personal experience that this is not a round to hand to someone who’s never fired a gun before. One other point is that this bullet tends to start tumbling at around 75 yards which reduces its effective range quite a bit. For self defense that’s not a problem but if you love target shooting at long distances, you’re going to have to work hard with this round.

.500 S&W Magnum & .50AE

Even though these are relatively new cartridges, I’ll be referring to these as the granddaddy of all bullets. Coming in at a half and inch wide and packed with gunpowder, these babies are the most powerful shot around.

Pros: If you are holding this gun, people will run from you. There will be no surviving a center mass shot from these. Heck, the .500 is used for hunting bear. A handgun...for shooting Grizzly Bear. Fire this thing off at a shooting range and enjoy seeing everyone there duck from the sound.

Cons: The recoil from either of these rounds is like getting brofisted from God. We’re talking physically painful to shoot. Also, if you hold the .500 revolver wrong it can and will remove fingers (See Mythbusters Episode #121). I wouldn’t even hand this gun to my worst enemy to fire as their first shot. I don’t think you can comprehend the sound and force of one of these going off. Dang I want one though.

 


 

Rifle Calibers, Bullet Diameters, Cartridges And Ballistics:

The below ballistics table will give true caliber of bullet and bullet diameter, measured in american standard and metric for popular centerfire rifle cartridges. Rifle cartridge bullet weight measured in grains, velocity measured in feet per second and energy measured in foot pounds for the more popular and new introduced rifle cartridges, factory ammunition ballistics.

.17" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .172" or 4.3mm:

Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge

Bullet
Weight
Grains

Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient

Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.

Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.

Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.

Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.

17 Hornet

20

.185

3,650

592

0

- 5.2"

17 Remington Fireball

20

.185

4,000

710

0

- 3.9"

17 Remington

25

.185

4,250

802

0

- 3.2"

 

.20" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .204" or 5.18mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
204 Ruger 32 .210 4,225 1,268 0 - 3.0"
 
.22" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .222" - .224" or 5.6mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
218 Bee 46 .130 2,760 778 0 - 14.9"
22 Hornet 46 .130 2,690 739 0 - 15.9"
221 Remington Fireball 50 .238 2,995 995 0 - 8.0"
222 Remington 50 .242 3,140 1,094 0 - 6.9"
5.56x45mm NATO 55 .270 3,130 1,196 0 - 6.7"
223 Remington 50 .242 3,410 1,291 0 - 5.5"
225 Winchester 55 .208 3,570 1,556 0 - 5.2"
224 Weatherby Magnum 55 .235 3,650 1,627 0 - 4.5"
22-250 Remington 50 .242 3,800 1,603 0 - 3.9"
220 Swift 50 .200 3,870 1,663 0 - 4.1"
223 WSSM 55 .233 3,850 1,810 0 - 3.8"
 
.24" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .243" or 6.1mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
243 Winchester 95 .411 3,100 2,027 0 - 5.9"
243 WSSM 95 .411 3,150 2,093 0 - 5.7"
6mm Remington 100 .356 3,100 2,133 0 - 6.2"
240 Weatherby Magnum 100 .381 3,406 2,576 0 - 4.6"
 
.25" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .257" or 6.5mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
250 Savage 120 .344 2,720 1,971 0 - 8.9"
257 Roberts 120 .344 2,780 2,059 0 - 8.4"
25-06 Remington 120 .344 2,990 2,382 0 - 6.9"
25 WSSM 120 .344 2,990 2,382 0 - 6.9"
257 Weatherby Magnum 120 .391 3,305 2,910 0 - 5.0"
 
.26" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .263" - .264" or 6.7mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
6.5x55mm Mauser 140 .435 2,550 2,021 0 - 9.9"
260 Remington 140 .435 2,750 2,351 0 - 8.1"
6.5mm Remington Magnum 120 .323 3,210 2,745 0 - 5.8"
264 Winchester Magnum 140 .384 3,030 2,854 0 - 6.5"
 
.27" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .277" or 7.0mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
6.8 Remington SPC 120 .400 2,460 1,612 0 - 11.1"
270 Winchester 140 .472 2,950 2,705 0 - 6.6"
270 Winchester Short Magnum 140 .472 3,200 3,184 0 - 5.2"
270 Weatherby Magnum 140 .496 3,320 3,427 0 - 4.6"
 
.28" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .284" or 7.2mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
7x57mm Mauser 140 .390 2,660 2,199 0 - 9.1"
7mm-08 Remington 140 .390 2,860 2,543 0 - 7.5"
280 Remington 140 .390 3,000 2,798 0 - 6.6"
7mm Remington SAUM 140 .409 3,175 3,134 0 - 5.6"
7mm Remington Magnum 140 .409 3,175 3,134 0 - 5.6"
7mm Winchester Short Magnum 140 .460 3,225 3,233 0 - 5.2"
7mm Weatherby Magnum 140 .477 3,250 3,284 0 - 5.0"
7mm Remington Ultra Magnum 140 .409 3,425 3,646 0 - 4.4"
 
.30" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .308" or 7.8mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
30 Carbine 110 .178 2,000 977 0 - 25.9"
300 Whisper 110 .290 2,375 1,377 0 - 13.4"
7.62x39mm Russian 123 .295 2,350 1,508 0 - 13.7"
30 Remington AR 125 .267 2,880 2,302 0 - 8.4"
7.62x51mm NATO 147 .415 2,800 2,559 0 - 7.8"
30-30 Winchester 150 .193 2,390 1,902 0 - 16.1"
300 Savage 150 .314 2,630 2,304 0 - 10.1"
308 Marlin Express 150 .193 2,725 2,473 0 - 11.5"
308 Winchester 150 .314 2,820 2,649 0 - 8.4"
30-06 Springfield 150 .314 2,910 2,820 0 - 7.7"
30 Thompson Center 150 .415 2,920 2,840 0 - 7.0"
300 Remington SAUM 150 .346 3,110 3,221 0 - 6.2"
300 Ruger Compact Magnum 150 .410 3,265 3,550 0 - 5.1"
300 Winchester Magnum 150 .294 3,290 3,605 0 - 5.6"
300 Winchester Short Magnum 150 .294 3,320 3,671 0 - 5.4"
300 Remington Ultra Magnum 150 .435 3,450 3,964 0 - 4.3"
300 Weatherby Magnum 150 .387 3,540 4,174 0 - 4.1"
7.62x54mm Russian 174 .470 2,800 3,029 0 - 7.6"
30-40 Krag 180 .394 2,430 2,360 0 - 11.5"
307 Winchester 180 .253 2,510 2,518 0 - 12.4"
300 Holland & Holland Magnum 180 .480 2,900 3,361 0 - 6.9"
30-378 Weatherby Magnum 180 .507 3,420 4,676 0 - 4.2"
 
.31" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .312" or 7.9mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
303 British 180 .369 2,460 2,418 0 - 11.4"
 
.32" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .321" - .323" or 8.1mm - 8.2mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
32 Winchester Special 170 .205 2,250 1,911 0 - 18.0"
8x57mm Mauser 170 .205 2,360 2,102 0 - 16.0"
8mm Remington Magnum 200 .332 2,900 3,734 0 - 7.6"
325 Winchester Short Magnum 180 .439 3,060 3,743 0 - 6.1"
 
.33" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .338" or 8.5mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
338 Marlin Express 200 .455 2,565 2,922 0 - 9.7"
338 Winchester Magnum 200 .414 2,950 3,864 0 - 6.8"
338 Ruger Compact Magnum 200 .455 2,950 3,864 0 - 6.6"
338 Remington Ultra Magnum 250 .431 2,860 4,540 0 - 7.4"
340 Weatherby Magnum 250 .473 2,941 4,801 0 - 6.7"
338 Lapua 250 .675 2,960 4,863 0 - 6.1"
338-378 Weatherby Magnum 250 .473 3,060 5,197 0 - 6.0"
 
.35" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .357" - .358" or 9.0mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
357 Magnum 140 .169 1,850 1,064 0 - 31.7"
35 Remington 200 .192 2,080 1,921 0 - 22.6"
35 Whelen 200 .294 2,675 3,177 0 - 9.9"
350 Remington Magnum 200 .293 2,775 3,419 0 - 9.0"
 
.37" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .375" or 9.5mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
375 Holland & Holland Magnum 300 .350 2,522 4,238 0 - 10.8"
375 Ruger 300 .275 2,660 4,713 0 - 10.3"
375 Remington Ultra Magnum 300 .350 2,760 5,073 0 - 8.6"
375 Weatherby Magnum 300 .398 2,800 5,224 0 - 7.9"
378 Weatherby Magnum 300 .275 2,925 5,694 0 - 8.0"
 
.41" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .416" or 10.5mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
416 Rigby 400 .390 2,370 4,988 0 - 12.3"
416 Ruger 400 .319 2,400 5,115 0 - 12.7"
416 Remington Magnum 400 .367 2,400 5,115 0 - 12.1"
416 Weatherby Magnum 400 .311 2,700 6,474 0 - 9.4"
 
.43" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .430" or 10.9mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
44 Remington Magnum 225 .145 1,870 1,747 0 - 34.2"
444 Marlin 265 .225 2,325 3,180 0 - 15.8"
 
.45" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .457" or 11.6mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.
45-70 Government 325 .230 2,050 3,032 0 - 21.2"
450 Bushmaster 250 .210 2,200 2,686 0 - 18.8"
450 Marlin 325 .230 2,225 3,572 0 - 17.5"
458 Winchester Magnum 500 .295 2,140 5,084 0 - 17.2"
458 Lott 500 .295 2,300 5,872 0 - 14.5"
460 Weatherby Magnum 500 .295 2,600 7,504 0 - 10.6"
 
.51" Caliber: Actual Bullet Diameter .510" or 12.954mm:
Centerfire 
Rifle 
Cartridge
Bullet
Weight
Grains
Bullet
Ballistic
Coefficient
Muzzle
Velocity
Fps.
Muzzle
Energy
Ft. lbs.
Rifle
Zero
100 Yds.
Bullet
Drop
250 Yds.

50 Browning Machine Gun

750

1.050

2,820

13,241

0

- 6.6"

 

 

 


 

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