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Gletcher NGT RF CO2 Pellet Revolver #128


Gletcher Nagant Pellet Revolver

The Gletcher NGT RF is an advanced, semi-automatic pellet gun, which has both single-action and double-action operation. Like the weapon it copies, this pellet revolver is small and lightweight.

The Nagant Model 1895 Revolver is just 1.5 lbs. and it has proven its value as a sidearm in many battles. The cartridge shoots a 98-grain bullet at 1,100 feet per second, which puts it in the 32-20 class.

At the time, it was considered adequate by many European and Asian countries, but time has shown its shortcomings as a man-stopper. The Nagant pellet revolver is an excellent knock-off of the Nagant pistol.

In this case, the airgun is easier to operate than the firearm it imitates. Although the Nagant revolver has a reputation for a heavy double-action trigger-pull, I find the trigger pull on the pellet revolver is lighter and more smooth.


The realistic feel of these revolvers makes them a must have. The Nagant is a very complicated firearm to understand, but once you do, you’ll wonder why you ever needed a revolver.

The gunpowder burns, and the expanding gases push the bullet. This overcomes one of the objections to revolver shooters — that they lose gas at the barrel/cylinder gap.

The Nagant was never intended to have a cylinder gap. It is true that the lack of a cylinder gap makes it possible to silence the revolver. It’s actually impossible to silence revolvers in movies, even though they’re shown as if they have no gap.



It’s an added benefit to use the CO2 gun when applying your make-up and other beauty products. The cylinder doesn’t slide forward, but the barrel is spring-loaded and pushes back into the front of each chamber.

When the hammer’s cocked, the barrel recoils into the recess in the front of the cylinder. This shotgun is made with a steel frame, a longer pellet shell that reaches the back of the barrel, and a CO2 tank. The CO2 gas is injected when the gun is fired.

According to the factory, the velocity of this firearm is a mild 328 fps, but we saw in the BB revolver that it is way off. The shells are very long, and the pellets load into a plastic bushing inside the base.

There are two different actions: A single-action for a lighter pull and a double-action for a heavier pull. On this pellet gun, the double-action pull is really nice.


Bullets are loaded into the cartridges from the rear, where they’re held in a plastic bushing.

Shells are used in the rifled bores of artillery to help stabilize the projectile in flight.

That’s a leap of over a foot before firing the rifle.

Popular wisdom suggests you don’t want the bullet moving far before it strikes the target, but we’ll shoot a few rounds and see.


There are fixed sights, just like they are on the firearm.

The front sight blade appears to be mounted to the foregrip with a dovetail that would slide from side to side.


Nagants are tiny! They’re smaller than most double-barreled shotguns or even many single-barreled ones. If you’ve got a problem with the larger-framed revolvers, this might be the one for you.

While this grip looks old fashioned, and it certainly is, it’s shaped well for a revolver.

I’d recommend the S&W.38 Special 6 shot,.32 Magnum or the 6-inch.357 Mag. They are all very easy to shoot, but the.38 will have the best kick.

They’re an awesome ball to use on the course because you have to make a lot of throws to get it out.

This tank is made from a thick metal shell that has a tight fit on the CO2 cartridge. The grip panels are plastic, with fine wood grain detailing.

The wooden panels on the Nagant look like they’re going to fire a shot when you cock them.

The top panel pops open to reveal the CO2 compartment, but the fingernail nick is very small, and when the panels are on the gun, they’re fully snug.


The Gletcher Nagant pellet revolver was an eye-opener in today’s test.

It just so happens that this weapon doesn’t shoot bullets. I quickly swapped it out with a new one.

I had selected 3 different BBs to shoot in this pellet revolver!

That’s how crazy it sounds when you load lead pellets into an inexpensive airgun revolver.

Lothar Walther Barrel

The second eye-opener came from an alert blog reader who mentioned that these Lothar Walther revolvers have rifled barrels made by Lothar Walther.

I don’t believe it. I checked the site and found it to be true.

I’m not expecting them to be match barrels, but all the barrels Lothar Walther makes are pretty good.

Loading The Pellets

I quickly learned that it wasn’t a good idea to just press the pellets into the plastic bushing in the cartridge base with my thumb. I had to use something else.

You’re doing a good job of deep-seating the pellets in the chamber of your pellet gun.

Pellets have always been great for airsoft, but since the first one jammed I decided to deep-seat them in this test.


This revolver fires pellets at 328 feet per second. It’s a good choice for indoor or outdoor shooting. We discovered they seriously understate the speed of their Nagant revolver, which they also rate at 328 f.p.s.

I’ve seen it go up to 403 fps in my test, and the speed is accurate. The Double Action pellet works very well. It’s a single action pellet with a double-action hammer.

For those who are looking for a light-weight pellet wadcutter, we recommend the RWS Hobby. It took me seven shots to get the record. I waited 10 seconds between each of the shots.

This model is a single action revolver. It averages about 400 fps. The low was 389 and the high was 432 f.p.s. The best running shoes are those that provide support and protection without hindering your natural motion. My target was to shoot just 7 shots that were well-connected.

RWS Superdomes

The last pellets I tested were some 8.3-grain RWS Superdomes. At this weight, these revolvers might be a little heavy to handle. In double action, they average 339 fps, with a low of 325 and a high of 351.

Shot Count

This time, I used H&N Finale Match Pellets. They were easy to use and had the best result of any pellet I’ve used before.

With shot 50, the pellet was still coming out at 390 fps.

In the single-action, the shot went out at 60 fps, and was therefore completely depleted of liquid CO2, leaving the pistol to run on residual gas alone.

This is a good shot that needs to be improved on. It would have gone out a little faster if you had hit the sweet spot of the club.

Shots 81, 82 and 83 went out at 259, 248 and 236 fps, respectively.


The double-action trigger pull is only 11 oz, which is light for a double-action revolver. With the same hammer, it feels like there is an initial pause, then the hammer comes back and stacks in one quick movement.

Double action makes it easier to shoot accurately, but I think single action is more my style. On single action, the trigger breaks at 5 pounds, 1 ounce.

The new model is very crisp. I would be happy to have one on any revolver.

Gletcher NGT RF CO2 Pellet Revolver Specs

Max Velocity426 fps
Overall Length9.0″
Weight1.54 lbs
Trigger Pull8.5 lbs
Suggested forPlinking/Fun
Caliber.177 (4.5mm)
Muzzle Energy2.82 ft/lbs
Shot Capacity7
Front SightBlade
Rear SightFixed
Trigger ActionDouble-Action & Single-Action
Max Shots per Fill77
MaterialFull metal
Body TypePistol
Fixed/adj. powerFixed

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