New From AAC: Ti-Raid 30 Suppressors

Is this the only user-serviceable .30 cal can on the market? Full-auto rated, too. Nice to see some new and interesting stuff coming out of AAC. We’ll get our hands on one soon! In the meantime, AAC’s press release follows . . .

Engineered for Hard Use and Hellfire Full Auto Abuse
The AAC Ti-Raid 30

Huntsville, AL – AAC is proud to introduce the Ti-Raid 30, a completely user-serviceable, no tools required silencer for ease of maintenance.

The Ti-Raid is 100% Grade 9 Titanium providing extreme durability and lightweight performance. The Ti-Raid tube and mount are PVD coated to ensure no gauling of threads, the coating will not wear off over time. The S-Line finish reduces carbon build up on the tube, mount and endcap. The shielded baffles are keyed in ensuring repeatable alignment.

The Ti-Raid 30 is offered in two mounting options, Direct Thread 5/8 x 24 and Taper 90T or 51T. For optimum accuracy, choose direct thread, but for quick set up and tear down go with our fast attach taper mount.

Engineered for 30 caliber rifles up to 300 Win Mag, including the most demanding full-auto applications. Full auto rated for 308 Win/7.62 Nato and below.

The Ti-Raid in action:

Decibel Ratings
300 Win Mag: 140 dB at Muzzle
300 Win Mag: 136 dB at Shooters Ear
308 Win: 137 dB at Muzzle
300 BLK (subs): 123 dB at Muzzle

Description Length Weight (oz) MSRP
Ti-Raid 30, 90T Taper | 8.5” | 20.5 | $1299.99
T-Raid 30, Direct Thread | 8.1” | 20.1 | $1199.99

Advanced Armament Corp., LLC (AAC)
Advanced Armament Corp., LLC (AAC), headquartered in Huntsville, AL is an industry-leading supplier of noise and flash signature reduction devices and combat-related accessories for the military, government and commercial markets. With their innovative design concepts, technologically-advanced manufacturing techniques, and core focus on the end-user, AAC silencers and accessories have been selected by major firearms manufacturers, law enforcement agencies, commercial consumers, and military organizations globally since the company’s inception in 1994.
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  1. avatar ironicatbest says:

    spent $1200 to become a criminal after its banned

  2. avatar George from Alaska says:

    Nice, but the Rugged Surge is modular, also user serviceable and much quieter. It is a heavy can but I don’t mind it.

  3. avatar Tom in Oregon says:

    Watching that video reminds me. I need to go ring some steel this weekend.

  4. avatar Kroglikepie says:

    I don’t really see the point of a user-serviceable center-fire rifle can. Between the involved pressures and limited fouling, what’s the point of introducing another layer of user error?

      1. avatar Kroglikepie says:

        I run a full-size Saker 762 on mine, so I fail to see your point.

    1. avatar Jeremy S. says:

      Ablative. The ability to put a little ultrasound gel or wire pulling gel in the baffles then reassemble.

      1. avatar Kroglikepie says:

        I could see that, but there is no way in hell I am introducing a liquid into a suppressor meant to be fired ‘dry’. It is best not to bubba up fluid dynamics. A pistol suppressor? Sure. Rifle pressures? Uh, I’ll pass, thanks.

        1. avatar Geoff PR says:

          “Rifle pressures? Uh, I’ll pass, thanks.”

          If they warrant it, why not?

          Water has an incredible sound-absorbing property all on it’s own, that’s the reason they dump tons of it on launch pads, cooling is a small part of why they use it. Muffling the reflected sound from the pad protects the rocket from damage until it’s far enough away from the ground.

          I seriously doubt water or a water-based jell will damage the can.

          (Besides, it’s fun making the store clerk wonder why you buy so much K-Y jelly… 😉 )

  5. avatar Tfunk says:

    Amtac suppressors are user serviceable

  6. avatar Dan Gleeballs says:

    Rugged Surge beats this in every aspect.

  7. avatar Anymouse says:

    OSS is user servicable, but it’s a different tech than baffles.

  8. avatar Steve Freeman says:

    how bout doing these videos without all that dumbass loud music so I can actually hear the weapons being fired?

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