Win1892 2 part 2

This preview shows page 3 - 5 out of 5 pages.

Part 2. Unbeknownst to the customer in Part 1, the Winchester had a badly worn firing pin and would not have fired, if he had tried. Use your answers from Part 1 to respond to the following prompts. Note: Please do not go back and change your answers to Part 1! We’re looking for evidence of your thought process, not “correct” or “incorrect” answers. Diagnosing an unreported malfunction: 1. At what point in the previous section did you perform a test-fire and why did you do so if it was not brought to you for a failure to fire? If you did not perform a test-fire in the previous section, do you believe that you should have? Explain your answer.
2. Based on your answer to “Post-inspection and repairs”, Question 2, would you have discovered the worn firing pin during your diagnosis of the worn lever? Explain your answer.
3. If the firing pin in this firearm needed replacement, where might you find a replacement and how much would this component cost? Please include your destination URL as part of your answer. (NOTE: Please use the text “ Shooter’s Bible Guide to Firearms Assembly, Disassembly, and Cleaning” and online resources such as Numrich Gun Parts, Brownell’s, Midway USA, etc. to find this information.)
4. If you accessed any additional resources for research, that you did not list in Part 1, list them below in the following format: Last name, first name (of author). “Title of Resource”. Publishing organization or name of website. Publication date and or access date, if available. URL. Click or tap here to enter text. Part 3.
The customer has brought you the following Winchester Model 1897. It’s clean and well oiled, but very worn. The customer explains that when she works the action, the hammer doesn’t stay back – it simply moves forward with the action. You confirm this by attempting to work the action yourself.

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture