Attractive piece of work. I'd still wanna check it with the rifle I hoped to drop into it. Assume a typical unlugged M1A and standard contour barrel. The fitting issue comes up because over the years the manufacturer has produced M1A receivers in slightly different dimensions and patterns. This is something for the shooter to be alert to whether the proposed switch will be to a synthetic stock or another wood stock.
Yes, but when I googled "Promag M1A stock" I got a bunch of links to stocks to convert 10/22s to look like M14s with JAE stocks...The sign in the picture reads "convert your Springield M1A to the Archangel M1A stock. No mention of a 10/22. So I'm assuming it is for an M1A.
It appears that is all about ProMag getting the most buck with the least amount of effort.It's all about getting the most bang for the buck.
More than likely, this stock is made from inferior polymers with no bedding. The JAE and EBR chassis are "overpriced" because they actually involve extensive designing, engineering and machining. The are designed to improve the both the function and accuracy of the M14 system.If it's as good as it looks maybe J.A.E. is overpriced?
The JAE stock is almost 100% aircraft aluminum, with only a thin plastic coat for the exterior -- it requires hours of computer driven machining -- to say the promag will give you any bang for the buck --It's all about getting the most bang for the buck. If it's as good as it looks maybe J.A.E. is overpriced?