Polymer80 Adds Optics Cuts to Complete PFC9 and PFS9 Pistols at the Same Price

Previous Post
Next Post

Polymer90 Pistol

From Polymer80 . . .

Polymer80, Inc. today announced that its popular PFC9™ and PFS9™ complete pistols will now come with an optic cut slide that fits the RMR footprint. Better yet, this upgrade is available at the same MSRP as the previously offered non-optic cut pistols — $549.

“There’s no doubt that, for most shooters, a red dot sight enables faster target acquisition, greater accuracy, better speed and both-eyes-open target focused shooting – all good things,” said Dan McCalmon, Executive Vice President. “With more and more handgun purchasers looking to add an optic to their pistols, this no-cost upgrade provides them with a quick, easy way to mount a wide variety of optics.”

The PFC9 and PFS9 complete pistols combine innovative ergonomics and features to provide the ultimate in shoot-ability and comfortable concealment. Built with high-strength reinforced polymer construction, the P80 pistol frames include an aggressive standard texture on the sides, front and backstrap for a superior grip in multiple environments.

The complete slide features front and rear serrations coupled with clean, modern lines and a heavy front chamfer which allows effective manipulation and holstering of a P80 pistol while maintaining a low-key aesthetic profile. A black carrying case with foam insert and instruction manual is included with every PFC9/PFS9 complete pistol package.

Polymer80 is a Dayton, NV-based company that designs and develops innovative firearms and after-market accessories that enable its customers to participate in the firearms build process, as well as complete firearms sold through their nationwide dealer network. “Our popular complete pistols offer both great value and high quality. Both are examples of our company motto, ‘Engage Your Freedom,’” said McCalmon. The company offers its customers a wide array of build components, from 80 percent pistol frame kits, AR parts & magazines, pistol barrels, slides, pistol parts kits, P80 handgun sights, pistol magwells, holsters and more, as well as completed PF-Series handguns.

For more information, or to locate a dealer near you, visit the company website, www.polymer80.com or call 800-517-1243.

Previous Post
Next Post


  1. Yea, at this point in the game there is really no point in getting anything not optic ready. It was such a pain before they started catering to optics trying to get certain slides cut, not to mention the cost. So generally now days, I specifically look for optic ready setups.

    • When I took a 4-day Combat Master Handgun course earlier this year, the test requirements specifically prohibited anything other than iron sights. No RMRs, no red dots, no enhancements. No flared magwells, no bells and whistles. Even the mighty Glock Gen 5s were prohibited.

      Not everyone goes with cut slides, or necessarily wants them. I’m going to eventually set up one of my handguns with a red dot, but as of now all of mine are still sporting iron sights.

      • Do they do the “How to use a RDS” on day 5 and you just didn’t pay for the 5th day? I get the fundamentals those classes teach, but I don’t see the point in restricting them from a class called “Combat Master Handgun”. Did they allow night sights? See where I am going with this? lol.

        • Over the span of the hundreds of hours classes I’ve taken, I’ve learned first-hand that there are three major categories of shooters who take professional courses: (1) regular people who only want to learn the fundamentals [BASIC], (2) vet-bros who have all the cool gear and treat drills and room-clearing exercises as a form of hardcore cosplay [ADVANCED], and (3) the rare few who seriously train for a mindset needed to survive an unexpected DGU [COMBAT].

          The courses tailored for this third group focus on a situation in which a regular CCW holder will likely find himself, meaning a person dressed in normal attire and carrying an EDC from a concealed position. The average CCW holder is not going to be shopping in Home Depot with a Glock 34 race gun with flared magwell, extended mag, red dot, ported slide, competition drop holster, several extra (canted and numbered) mags on the support hip, vest with Level III plates, etc. All those are permitted in the Advanced courses at the facility where I train, but the top Combat classes are strictly for EDC and the real world.

          See where I’m going with this?

        • No. Rds’ are for use in the real world. The rest of that shit is just Gucci apparel.

        • RDS are fun to play with and do have real world utility, but just as no competent instructor will tell you to entirely ditch BUIS on a rifle because you threw an electronic sight on one, putting all your trust in a pistol RDS without mastering irons first leaves you at a disadvantage. Electronic enhancements are great at masking flaws in technique that the technology makes so idiot-proof as to be hard to notice – until the tech goes bad (so much as a dead battery will do it) and you’re left without the fundamentals to fall back upon.

          The quality tech worth trusting your life to is also still pretty expensive for the average gun owner and the people who bring them out to my range at least seem to better exemplify that they’ve got more money to spend on gun bling than expertise to take advantage of it. You can get a lot of ammo for one good RDS which gets you a lot closer to mastery of pistol shooting than the electronic aids will.

    • Real online home based work to make more than $14k. Last month I made $15738 from this home job. Very simple and easy to do and earnings from this are just awesome for details. For more detail
      visit the given website…. http://earningscoop.cf

  2. Red dots on my carry… nice to have but I actually prefer my carry to not have a red dot

  3. I just made a cool bead for my shotgunm.
    Painted a screw yellow then globbed some liquid adhesive on it. The light shines on it and makes it glow.

Comments are closed.