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Discussion Starter #1
Thanks BigBill,

I've been looking for something to smooth up my "N" frame. You would think if it came from the S&W performance center that it would have a good trigger. NOT!!!
My MKII has a better trigger, and it's still factory!
Thanks



If it ain't broke, fix it again! :gun4:
 

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cheap trigger job!!!!

BigBill,

Where can you buy this product and how much does it cost? I think that I could similarly use it on my semi auto shotguns and pistols.

Zachary
 

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cheap trigger job!!!!

Question to folks. After seeing this string I bought a tube of Sta-Lube Engine Assembly Lube/E.P.ANTI-SEIZE. It contains formulated 12 hydroxy lithium base, molybdenum disulfide, allotropic, graphite, ect.

Qt. Anybody knows how this holds up in cold temps?

Qt. Is this the right stuff?

Directions are to apply in a thin film, on clean parts.

Siskiyou
 

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cheap trigger job!!!!

Siskiyou,

I agree about the cold weather concerns. Moly disulfide is used in high pressure(read HEAT)applications which means there shouldn't be a concern for gumminess. But............under very cold conditions, Trigger assemblies will have trouble with the grease. Now, to get around that, I would use a dry-film moly spray: http://www.schaefferoil.com/data/308.htm

This should give you the benefits w/o the gumminess.

savageT
 

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cheap trigger job!!!!

SavageT:

Thanks. I will followup and look for the dry spray.

Siskiyou
 

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The magic grease

Hi all

As a Rolex watchmaker (I repair Rolex and many other high end watches for a living) I use all sorts of different lubricants.

I have syn. oils that will cost in excess of $10,000 a quart. Granted the 10mL bottle I use lasts about 5 years based on the small amounts we watchmakers use, but that is another story.


I use the moly grease on the mainsprings of automatic wind watches. Three small spots per watch. By this i mean I used a .10mm screwdriver blade as a grease applicator and i use a very minimal amount of the black grease where the spring meets the mainspring barrel( the housing for the spring) and it makes the spring slide so smooth and it has staying power. I have fixed a watch 7 years ago and when it comes in for service again, the grease is still where it is suppose to be.

BUT one word of caution this grease can and may be very abrasive if used where 2 very differing metals contact. For example if I put the moly grease on a brass post where a steel pinion rides in time the post will wear right away, because the steel will react differently to the grease then the brass.

I would highly recommend using small amount of this grease and cutting it with a liquid oil to allow it to thin ever so slightly in areas of HIGH friction

Jamie
Rolex Dr.
 
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