P-10 C Suppressor Ready
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In two previous posts (here and here) we shared new products from CZ-USA’s Instagram “Monday morning sneak peeks.” It looks like these pre-SHOT Show releases are done now, so let’s get caught up on the last four product announcements . . .

TTAG has a P-10 C Suppressor-Ready in for testing right now. But it’s all-black. CZ has just announced the Urban Grey flavor to complement the rest of their popular Urban Grey Suppressor-Ready pistol line. Yep, it’s threaded 1/2×28, rocks tall sights with Tritium dots, and has +2 magazine extensions for a 17+1 capacity. MSRP is $559.

The CZ Supreme Field over/under shotgun features a Grade III Turkish walnut stock, deep relief hand engraving, and a glossy nickel chrome finish. The Supreme Field is available in 12, 20, and 28 gauge, all with automatic ejectors. MSRP is $1,699, which is a screaming deal in the fancy O/U game.

Dan Wesson’s Vigil series “offers an affordable entry into the Dan Wesson line of handguns.” The Vigils have a checkered aluminum frame and a stainless steel slide. They all have a tritium front sight, cocobolo grips, and Black Duty finish and are offered in both 9mm and .45 ACP. Most have an MSRP of $1,298, with the suppressor-ready version coming in at $1,397. Despite the lower MSRPs, they still use zero MIM parts.

If you’re less interested in the budget side and thinking more about luxury, there’s the Dan Wesson 50th Anniversary Limited Edition. It’s an all-stainless 1911 finished in a highly-polished nitride and “adorned with engravings on the frame and slide.” Grip safety is inlaid with a gold “DW” and recoil spring plug with a gold “50th.” Rounding it out is a brass bead front sight and ivory-look G10 grips with inlaid DW logo medallions. MSRP is $2,999.

Finally, reflex suppressors for centerfire rifle calibers round out CZ-USA’s new suppressor line. CZ 5.56 Ti Reflex, 7.62 Ti Reflex, and 338 Ti Reflex. Perhaps the most interesting aspect is that the reflex portion — the part of the suppressor that goes back over the barrel to provide expansion chamber volume without increasing suppressor length — is optional. The suppressor can be run with or without it. Direct from CZ:

Combining light weight, superb suppression and short installed length, our centerfire reflex cans sport a very distinctive shape. To shave the ounces, each titanium baffle is turned down on a lathe until it possesses just the right amount of material to withstand the pressures of full-auto use. The swirled shape of the internal baffle structure is reflected in its exterior, and each baffle is welded to the next until the stack exhibits a very unique silhouette. Not only does this eliminate extra material that would simply add weight, it also increases surface area for heat dissipation.

The endcap and mount are replaceable, and each can is shipped with a 3” reflex mount that allows the user to boost the internal can capacity greatly without increasing the overall length when assembled, with a standard flush mount also included for use on firearms that won’t allow for the reflex. Threaded 1/2×28 in 5.56, it is rated for full auto use.

MSRP is $1,279 for the 5.56 and 7.62 suppressors, and $1,299 for the .338 model.

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  1. Despite my preference for their pistols I can’t say that I’m really interested in anything else from CZ until I hear tell of the 806 Bren 2 coming stateside.

  2. Agreed, though I actually prefer how the 805 doesn’t have the waffle iron cuts of the 806, the fact that the 806 pretty much existed (and corrected some of the downsides) of the 805 since it was available has really made it harder to be excited about the 805. Unless you buy and sell rifles like cellphones.

  3. Since the DW Vigils have an aluminum frame, does this mean the feed ramp is aluminum like the Colt LWT Commander?

  4. Has anyone seen a P-10c in the wild? I’m somewhat curious, but I’m not the type to buy sight unseen.

    • I bought one, sight unseen, about six months ago from an FFL across the country based on the fairly glowing review from Tim over at M.A.C. and previous positive experiences with their 75 series. I have no regrets, have converted a few Glock fanboys with it, and the rest of the people who have tried it don’t understand why Glock hasn’t been making this gun for the past twenty years. Only niggle is the magazine release fights against the mag spring because of the angles involved, so dropping a full 15rd mag with a closed slide is a bear. Polishing it up helps, as does racking one into the pipe or locking the slide back first.

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