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Schofield No. 3 Aged CO2 BB Revolver, 5″ Barrel #63

Schofield No3

Schofield No. 3 Aged CO2 BB Revolver, 5″ Barrel

Schofield No. 3 Aged BB Revolver has been around for a while now, and a few companies still produce it, including Remington and Federal. There’s a lot of hype and sales pitches over whether you should buy one of these over one of the other available.

The Schofield No. 3 Aged BB Revolver with 5″ barrel in aged finish is a CO2 BB revolver that transports you back in time to the American frontier as soon as it’s in your hand. It’s designed to imitate the famous gun model modified by Major George Washington.

A great airgun to bring home for plinking or shooting cans from the back porch. It comes in speeds up to 400 fps, and will leave your eye out of your face with its extreme velocity and accuracy.

You’ll find a top break design that is similar to the original model and use the included metal BB cartridges to load the 6-shot cylinder. To cock it, you’ll need to pull the light single action trigger.

The CZ 453 Stainless Steel is designed for self-defense, competition, or plinking. It has a single 12 gram CO2 cartridge, which is great for introduction to revolvers. To provide extra accuracy, the No. 3 model has a fixed front blade sight and a fixed rear notch.


What I like about the Schofield No. 3 Airgun is its versatility. You can use it as a rifle for taking game on the range or you can use it as an airsoft gun for playing around indoors.

Schofield is one of the most popular brands of revolvers and is known for their high quality and affordable options. This revolver has a max speed of 400 fps, fixed sights, and includes 6 metal BBs.

This ammo comes in a CO2 cartridge that uses a cartridge valve and one 12 gauge round. The velocity is 400 fps. It’s a smoothbore. It’s a repeater and it’s in the caliber.

It’s a revolver and the action is a single action. The gun weighs 2 pounds and it has an overall length of 80 inches and a barrel length of 5 inches. It has a loudness rating of 4-medium-high.

Schofield No. 3 Aged CO2 BB Revolver Feeling

I’m happy that I was able to purchase it. It’s a nice firearm. I love the design, feel, and finish. My only problem with this review is the shipping.

The black marking pen I used to remove the white, safety text printed on the bottom of the barrel was a good choice. This airgun works really well with Webley Pellet Cartridges and lighter alloy pellets.

I just received my Schofield No.3 Aged CO2 BB Revolver with 7″ Barrel and the associated.177 Pellet Cartridges. The shipment took a little longer than expected. Thanks for the inquiry and have a great day!

It has a longer barrel so it will be able to fire both 9mm and.40 caliber bullets.

The previous question is unclear. In what way was the barrel shorter than 5″? It appears that the previous questioner is asking about a.223 cartridge vs a 7.62 NATO cartridge.

As stated before the 5″ barrel is much more versatile for its’ shorter overall length, while being a smaller caliber weapon. The two models have a range difference of 3 to 5 rounds, but the accuracy/range are in line of the larger 7″ model. This is to help those who may not be able to afford an AK due to size.

I recently ordered the Schofield No.3 Aged CO2 BB Revolver with 7″ Barrel and associated.177 Pellet Cartridges. As denoted in the spec sheet, it states that it should run at 445 FPS.

The short barrel length of this model indicates it is able to handle both pellet and bb cartridges.

Yes, the 2″ barrel is really the cause of the -45 fps. There are different kinds of barrels you can choose from. The 7 inch is the most popular one and is also priced the cheapest.

It starts with a -45 hit to the FPS, and while not confirmed by either of the two main specs or the two reviews posted thus far, will suffer penalties to range and accuracy due to the 2″ shorter barrel.

Schofied Russian Model

Russian model.38 revolver, the most commonly used and best-known type of Russian Model 3, is the most often mistaken for a Smith & Wesson Model 3. It is a double-action revolver with an eight-shot cylinder and three-inch barrel.

Russian and European copies of the Model 3 revolver were generally of very high quality, but they were considerably cheaper than the S&W produced revolvers.

This led to the imperial government cancelling the order for significant quantities of S&W–made revolvers (which had already been produced), and delaying (or refusing) payment for the handguns that had already been delivered.

Schofield Revolver

The Schofield Revolver, an American variant of the British Colt Navy revolver, was adopted in 1866 as a replacement for the old Navy six-shooter, the Peacemaker.

The army’s adoption of the Model 3 in 1875 brought a major technological advance, but the military was not completely satisfied with it. In 1888, the US Ordnance Board ordered a redesign of the pistol. The new design incorporated several design features from the Army’s own Springfield Armory, including a longer barrel, a larger frame, and an improved hammer spur. This new revolver became known as the “M1900 Army Service Pistol.” The military adopted the M1900 for issue to all soldiers, and the gun is still in use today.

The.45 Schofield cartridge is identical to the.45 S&W cartridge, except for being slightly shorter. It was introduced as an experiment, but proved so popular that the S&W cartridge has replaced the Schofield ever since.

Government dropped the Schofield cartridge as the standard cartridge, but old stocks of the Colt cartridges in the supply line caused the Army to continue to use the Colt and drop the Schofields.

Major Schofield patented his locking system, and he made a payment on each gun that S&W sold. And at the time, his older brother, John M. Schofield, was the head of the Army Ordnance Board, so this conflict of interest could have been the main reason why the.45 Schofield was adopted. The.45 Schofield served in the Indian Wars, with reports of them in use as late as the Spanish–American War and the Philippine–American War.

There’s been quite a bit of speculation about the real identity of the Man in Black, and the most commonly suggested person that the character could have been based on is William Hickman, who was a convicted horse thief and robber known to be hiding out in Mexico.

Wyatt Earp was famous for his use of a.44-40 revolver. He bought these short, shortened Schofield revolvers. The gun was made in Schofield’s Chicago plant. He ordered all the 5 inch barrel guns, and shipped them to the South West and other locations where he was asked to handle business. They were not just used for show, they were good weapons to use.

Most revolvers manufactured for sale in North America have their serial numbers stamped on the right side of the frame or grip, but many older revolvers were manufactured with the serial number on the left side of the frame or grip.

Schofield Model No. 3

The Smith & Wesson Model 3 (No. 3. was the company’s last model of.38 Long Colt revolver. When the.38 Long Colt was discontinued, the.357 Magnum was the new cartridge developed by Smith & Wesson.

A standard chambering was the.44 Russian, although other calibers were offered on special order or in related models such as the.44-40 Frontier model, the.32-44 and.38-44 Target models, and the very rare.38-40 Winchester model.

Schofield Australian Model

Australian model of gun. In 1880, the South Australia Police which were then interested in rearming with up-to-date weapons, noted a display of New Model No. 3 revolvers at the Australian Exposition in Melbourne.

When Police Commissioner Peterswald ordered 250 nickel revolvers in.44 Russian with a 7-in barrel length, the order arrived at Adelaide in March 1882. It was delivered at the request of Captain Stokes, the officer in charge of the city police.

It’s safe to say the revolvers and stocks were thereupon marked with a government broad-arrow punch mark, and were called revolver-carbines. They were issued to mounted police, known as troopers, who at that period also policed the Northern Territory.

The South Australia and Western Australia police made several small purchases during 1886–88, none of which was marked with the broad arrow. It’s been over 30 years since the revolver carbine was the main weapon of the mounted police of South Australia, Western Australia and Northern Territory.

All serial numbers are known, and are listed in the book Service Arms of the South Australian Police. South Australian Police.38 Specials were sold to Western Arms Corporation in 1953, who later resold them to Winchester’s California operation.

Schofield No. 3 Aged Specs

Max Velocity400 fps
Overall Length10.8″
Weight2.0 lbs
Suggested forPlinking/Fun
Caliber.177 (4.5mm)
Barrel Length5.0″
Shot Capacity6
BarrelSmooth bore
Front SightBlade
Rear SightFixed
Trigger ActionSingle-Action
Max Shots per Fill100
MaterialFull metal
Body TypePistol
Fixed/adj. powerFixed

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