Savage Arms is proud to announce the addition of the 110 PCS (Pistol Chassis System) to its line of centerfire firearms. The 110 PCS is a bolt-action pistol built around the 110’s factory blueprinted action. This new pistol provides all the features that have come to define the Model 110, but in much more compact configuration.
“The Model 110 has set the bar high for bolt-action rifles,” Jessica Treglia, Senior Brand Manager for Savage Arms. “Now the adaptability and performance that we see from our flagship rifle line is available in a pistol chassis system. Don’t let the 110 PCS’s diminutive size fool you—we’ve taken this gun out past 500 yards with reliable, repeatable accuracy.”
Like other 110s, the 110 PCS has a user-adjustable AccuTrigger for a crisp, clean pull. The action is secured in a one-piece aluminum pistol chassis from Modular Driven Technologies (MDT) and the 110 PCS feeds from an AICS-style detachable box magazine. The 110 PCS is an ideal platform for anyone wanting long-range accuracy from a compact firearm.
- Carbon steel, matte black, barrel and receiver
- Medium-contour 10.5” barrel, with threaded muzzle (5/8-24)
- Machined aluminum, 1-piece chassis with 7” free floating modular forend with M-LOK™ slots
- 1-piece 0 MOA rail
- Left hand bolt, right hand ejection
- Spiral fluted bolt body
- 2.5-6 lb user-adjustable AccuTrigger
- Picatinny rail on rear of chassis
- Accepts most AR-15 pistol grips
- Barricade grooves milled into the front of the magazine well
- Ambidextrous magazine release and AICS Magazine
Part No. / Description / MSRP
57797 / 110 PCS 6.5 Creedmoor / $999
57798 / 110 PCS .308 Win / $999
57799 / 110 PCS 350 Legend / $999
57800 / 110 PCS 300 BLK / $999
57801 / 110 PCS .223 Rem / $999
Not really understanding the purpose of this.
Some states have alternative method deer seasons. In Missouri, during that season we can use centerfire pistols, muzzleloaders, certain caliber airguns, longbows, crossbows and even Atlatl’s for a week or so.
Looks intriguing, but beyond a novelty factor, I wonder how well certain cartridges out of the five listed (other than .300 BLK) will perform with such a short barrel as compared to the barrel lengths they were designed for. I mean, I would never want to be on the receiving end of a 6.5 CM or 350 Legend no matter how short the barrel used, but I’m not imagining this shortie gun will offer optimum performance.
Wait a minute now. According to the SBR fans short barrels make everything better.
The fireballs are bigger, the noise is louder,the accuracy is improved and the velocity is only a tenth of one thousandths fps different over a barrel 28 inches long.
I would bet the 350 Legend wouldn’t be terrible either. Bigger, slower bullet and all that.
Also in something like this I would be curious about 338 fed or 358 win.
450 bushmaster and/or 458 socom as well but don’t want to have to buy new plates and dies just to have enough ammo to get used to the setup. Probably 300 blk if anything practical (silly without the option for suppressor here)
My 10.5″ 450 pistol at 3lbs 15.8oz weighs in less than one of these does (5.65lbs from what I found.) I think the weight would be good for recoil management. I also think it would be a hog winner too.
How does the recoil at the just under 4lbs and how is ammo availability? Up here it looks like either a road trip or a brass order to feed this caliber.
I think they went a little TOO short with it. I have both a 15″ XP-100 and a 26″ Ruger VTR in 308 Win. I once shot them both over a chrono the same day, and the difference between the two was only a little under 300 fps. Granted, the load was tailored to the pistol, but I was nonetheless surprised at the low difference. I’d like to see some tests of the diff between the lengths, like the old “ballistics by the inch ” did with factory ammo once upon a time.
That site was my go-to for years. They stopped adding data last year and stated they’ll only be keeping the lights on for reference.
The 300BLK option is intriguing. Might make a good utv gun for pigs.
I’ve hunted with handguns. They were semi-auto .22 LR or magnum revolvers. Even as a kid I remember seeing the XP-100 in the Remington catalogue and scratching my head.
Blame the ATF/related silly laws I guess.
Saw a guy hand an old timer an xp100, he brought the scope up like you would on a rifle, after moving his head around a bit he handed it back and said, ” I cant use this damned thing.”
Doesn’t look like the barrel is threaded, which is an odd choice. It seems like a lot of the trend toward shorter barrels on rifles is so that a can can be added while keeping the OAL at roughly carbine length
Zoom in, it’s threaded.
You can see the thread protector.
We need more options for DMR style picatinny stocks that don’t rely on an AR buffer tube. There are only a few options out there.
I think there is a market out there for someone to make some DMR stocks with check risers, etc but attach via the 1913 picatinny interface.