Benjamin Titan GP Nitro Piston Air Rifle air rifle
|Price:||$129.49 - $208.99|
|Sale:||Lower price available on select options|
- Warranty: One year limited warranty
- 4x32 CenterPoint Scope, Thumbhole Stock
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Benjamin Titan GP* air rifle Breakbarrel Gas-piston 11mm scope dovetail (no open sights) Ambidextrous, ergonomic thumbhole stock Dual raised cheekpieces Muzzlebrake for added leverage 2-stage adjustable trigger 6.75 lbs. (without scope & mount) Reduced vibration due to the gas piston Much quieter than other breakbarrels Includes unmounted CenterPoint Optics 4x32 scope & mount (no open sights) *Your rifle may be marked GP or NP. Benefits of the Nitro Piston compared to a metal mainspring: Smoother cocking Smoother shooting No spring torque No spring fatigue, even if you leave it cocked for hours Functions perfectly in cold weather Lasts longer than a metal spring Click on the ammo link for recommended pellets & the accessories link for safety glasses, targets & more. ... ...
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The first thing you should do is a 'trigger fix'...which you can find on YouTube search. I used these bearings to fix mine:
Traxxas 2728 Stainless Steel Ball Bearings, 5x8mm (pair)
It took 10 minutes and a screwdriver. The difference is night and day.
Also, for the money I saved vs buying a more expensive unit, I purchased a UTG BugBuster 3-9x32 scope ($89) and a dovetail to picatinny adapter. The quality of the included scope is about on par with a higher quality pump action BB gun.
Accuracy wise, I'll attach a picture of my daughter's first three shots at 25yds after I got it sighted in. Keep in mind, that's THREE shots, not one.
For $99, I have ZERO complaints...and bought another for my other son for Christmas. My rating would be a straight up 5 stars if it wasn't for the poor trigger (easy fix!), and the mediocre optics. But again...for the total price I paid including the better optics and the trigger fix...I wouldn't have even come close to getting a better gun.
Many people, including myself, had trouble with "bad accuracy",,it's because of 2 things that are easy to fix.
Number ONE,,is the Air-gun scope rail grooves,, 11mm,, and the scope rings will NOT hold tight enough to prevent the scope from sliding on the gun.
SPEND the $14 to buy an ADAPTER rail (from 11mm to Weaver/Picatinny, REAL rifle size), and then you can use REAL scope rings.
Number TWO,, is the TERRIBLE trigger pull,, goto youtube, watch how to put a couple of washers onto the trigger sear pin, and your trigger will be VERY decent. No more LONG, terrible, grungy creep. I had some right sized washers in my tool box,, this modification cost me only about 10 minutes time and NO money.
NOW my gun Shoots GREAT,, superb accuracy, AND the scope HOLDS ZERO all the time. NO scope problems with the adapter rail and real rifle scope rings!
Those low priced scope rail adapters can take the beating of a 30-06 or bigger,, so this is a very good, and very cheap fix to all the complaints about "bad scope syndrome".
It does take some big effort to "cock the barrel" 31 pounds to pull it. but it gets a bit easier after you've put more shots thru it. For come children, women, or men with arthritis, it can be too much, and the more expensive model (with higher velocity, takes 47 pounds to pull it.) I'm 60, no health problems, but my arm gets tired and sore after about 30 rounds.
It shoots more quietly than I thought it would. VERY accurate (but keep in mind that your first 100-500 shots will be less accurate than the later shots (normal break-in).
With the Weaver rail adapter and medium base rings, there is enough space for 60mm or perhaps 70mm fat scope on it. My scope has a 42mm lens, and have at least 10 mm gap before it would touch the barrel. With this combo, my scope "line of sight" is 2" above the bore. Low base rings, might reduce this to 1.5"?
As other people say,, the trigger pull is BAD,, TOO much travel. Did I mention the trigger pull is Krapp? (on Youtube, they show how you open up the gun,, and put some little "washer" onto some specific place and the trigger pull becomes very nice.. and the price of the modification is FREE if you've got a box full of screws and washers to pick the right size for the job.)
Filled an old anti freeze jug with water, set it out to 50-55 yards,,and hit it,, and the pellets (the 14.3 grain Crosman Premier Hollow points) went thru BOTH sides of the Water-Filled anti-freeze jug, this is good enough for raccoons.
I imagine a thin MILK jug will give a good indication of the maximum range for squirrels, birds, rats, and perhaps even a rabbit, etc.
The most accurate pellets (on the Youtube tests) is the Crossman / Benjamin Hollow point 14.3 grain pellets. (The Benjamins (also made by Crossman) are coated with dark GRAPHITE lube... gets you dirty,,but probably helps the barrel, etc. I prefer the Crosman "cleaner pellets" and put a blob of DuraLube motor oil in the can, lubes the pellets, lubes and protects the barrel.
For MAXIMUM accuracy,, take all your (other brand, LOOSE fitting) pellets (for target shooting) and press a BB into the bottom-skirt,, (then remove the BB).. this is to give EVERY PELLET,, the SAME skirt-expansion so they all fit with the same amount of "snugness" into the loading breach... and you'll have CONSISTANT shots.
The cause of most "inacuracies",, is "tight pellets" vs. "Loose Pellets".
As per Youtube, I tried super-glueing a BB into the skirt bottoms of a few pellets,,but that prevented my Crosman-Banjamin Premium hollow point 14.3grain pellets from going into the breach.. I could NOT load them. Perhaps some LOOSE fitting pellets can use this trick?
I found the Crosman Premier hollow points were already the exact right diameter size for the breach, just a bit snug fit, no sloppy ones yet, half way thru my 500 count can, super good accuracy.
NEVER DRY fire it,, you can damage the system.
As for the rifle itself, it's a Benjamin so you're getting a quality rifle. The optics that are included are a completely different story. The optics are a center point 4x32 scope which is pretty much junk as far as im concerned. I say this because the one I got would not hold zero if it had to, and when making windage adjustments they went opposite or not seem to move at all. Immediately I took the scope off, but kept the scope mounts (very important...KEEP THE SCOPE MOUNTS) and put on an old tasco scope I had laying around. The picture I posted shows the rifle with my optics. The rifle shoots great after 200 rounds and I expect it will keep shooting well.
Ok rifle optics are terrible.
Update....i just ran this through the chronograph and I'm only getting 673 feet per second. The rifle is rated at 950. No wonder the birds are flying away after I shoot them. Smh