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Ever wonder what parts of your car are cover, and what parts are just concealment? Against subsonic and supersonic 300 Blackout? Well, we didn’t answer all of that but we did pit the Tavor X95 in 300 BLK against parts of a black 300. Chrysler, that is . . .

TTAG’s full review of the IWI Tavor X95 in 300 BLK is coming soon to a blog near you.

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  1. Did that video start with your car as it was before you started shooting? It looked kinda rough. You might have someone who is unhappy with you.

    • Yup. Engine, hubs/brakes, some of the drivetrain like tranny, diffs, etc, maybe swing arms and engine crossmember… Not a whole lot else. A- and B-pillars in a Subaru at least haha

  2. I’d like to see the same test done on the original late 50’s model Chrysler 300. Not that I’d condone shooting up a rare classic car but back in the day “Detroit Iron” was actually that.

    • Speaking of Chrysler 300’s Dave, my Mom had a ’66 when I was a kid. One weekend we were on our way from San Bernardino, CA. to San Diego, CA. to visit my Aunt and Uncle. We ran into a fierce rain storm and had to pull off to the side of the Highway because it was raining so hard the wipers couldn’t keep the windshield clear enough for my Dad to see the road adequately. While we were sitting there, an old Datsun B210 came along and ran into the back left side of our 300. The Datsun spun out into the middle of the Highway and essentially disintegrated. Our ’66 Chrysler 300…..slightly dented the rear bumper and tore the 300 emblem off the left rear quarter panel. Slightly gouged the metal where the emblem was. That’s it. The Datsun was totally destroyed and the driver taken to the Hospital in bad shape. My Family and I, barely shaken up. That’s a testament to old Detroit Iron!

  3. Eh, Back in the day, when shooting at the local dump, punching holes in old junk cars was pretty common. A hard cast .357 round, would zip through those old bodies pretty easily.

    Shooting rats at the local dump with a .22, priceless.

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