Uses pre-charged natural air - eliminating temperature and pressure variation problems associated with CO2.
Complete peace of mind over usable pressure remaining due to each of two detachable cylinders having its front pressure gauge.
Sufficient air for a guaranteed 200 shots when charged to 200 bar.
Unique low pressure lock intercepts the loading gate to stop inconsistent velocity on later shots should any seal fail whilst shooting.
Electronic trigger and dry-fire mechanism are unique to the 162 E's above all other match air pistols - in that both operations are felt to be the same on the trigger - pulling only closing a switch not a mechanical interlink system with partial disconnect.
Twin AAA batteries (available anywhere) give up to 15.000 shots.
On/Off switch with auto cut-off if accidently left on and unused.
Pulse red light to indicate battery condition satisfactory to shooting.
Lothar Walther precision barrel for the ultimate in accuracy.
Morini's own factory anatomical adjustable wooden grips - right or left.
Muzzle compensator fitted as standard to eliminate barrel flip.
Patented rearsight with adjustment of the cut-out width.
5.0 mm foresight as standard - 4.0, 4.5, 5,5 & 6.0 mm extra!
Matt black non reflective action body and blued steel barrel with two different colour cylindres for ease of identification and charging.
In a rigid carry case with red plush lining profiled for pistols and factory standard accessories - provision for match pellets & scoring gauge.
Complete with charging adaptor (to standard DIN thread) all tools that might be required for stripping, full instructions and guarantee.
Leider gibt es für diesen Aussteller kein deutsches Firmenprofil.
Morini Competition Arm S.A. was established in Italy in 1973 as an anatomical grip maker for target pistols. Back then, shooters still hadn't started using personalized grips, all attention having been focused on the mechanical aspect of the gun.
Morini's were the first grips whose anatomical design was considered to be of paramount importance. From the beginning, at Morini the grip was seen as the interface between gun & shooter and therefore a very important element of harmony.
Increased grip production due to orders from Hämmerli and the production of the company's first free pistol in 1980 (model CM 80) resulted in Morini increasing its production capacity, going from a small scale workshop to an industrial company in 1982.