How to Clean Sig P320 M17
The Sig P320 M17 is a clean and reliable 9mm pistol that is perfect for concealed carry or home defense. It has a polymer frame with a stainless steel slide and a 4.25″ barrel. The M17 is a striker-fired pistol with a 17-round magazine. It has a Picatinny rail for attaching lights or lasers. The M17 has a ambidextrous slide release and a reversible magazine release. The pistol also has a striker status indicator and a loaded chamber indicator. The M17 is compatible with Sig’s line of night sights and suppressors.
1. Make sure the gun is unloaded.
2. Take the gun apart into its individual components.
3. Clean the individual components with a cleaning solution and a brush.
4. Dry the components with a clean cloth.
5. Reassemble the gun.
Cleaning the Sig Sauer M17 (Part 1)
1. Overview of the Sig P320 M17
The Sig P320 M17 is a striker-fired semi-automatic pistol that is chambered in 9mm. It has a 4.7-inch barrel and a 17-round magazine. The pistol is based on the Sig Sauer P320 platform and features a number of upgrades, including a manual safety, a slide catch lever, and an ambidextrous magazine release. The M17 is the military version of the Sig P320 and was adopted by the U.S. Army in 2017 as its standard service pistol.
2. How Does the Sig P320 M17 Work?
The Sig P320 M17 is a striker-fired semi-automatic pistol. That means that it uses a striker instead of a hammer to ignite the primer of the cartridge. The striker is cocked when the slide is moved rearward and released when the trigger is pulled. The pistol has a double-action only trigger, which means that the trigger both cocks and releases the striker. The trigger pull is approximately 5.5 pounds.
The Sig P320 M17 has a 4.7-inch barrel and a 17-round magazine. The pistol is fed from a double-column magazine, which means that it can hold more rounds than a traditional single-column magazine. The magazine release is ambidextrous, meaning that it can be operated from either side of the pistol. The slide catch lever is also ambidextrous.
3. How accurate is the Sig P320 M17?
The Sig P320 M17 is a very accurate pistol. It is designed for use by the military, so it has to meet very stringent accuracy requirements. The pistol is capable of shooting groups of less than 3 inches at 25 yards.
4. How does the Sig P320 M17 compare to other handguns?
The Sig P320 M17 is a very good handgun. It is accurate, reliable, and has a number of features that make it a great choice for self-defense. The pistol is also very affordable, which makes it a great choice for budget-minded shooters.
2. How to clean the Sig P320 M17
Assuming you would like tips on how to clean the Sig P320 M17:
1. First, make sure the gun is unloaded.
2. Next, use a brush to remove any debris or powder residue from the barrel.
3. Then, use a cloth or paper towel to wipe down the rest of the gun, including the slide, frame, and magazine.
4. Finally, apply a small amount of gun oil to a clean cloth and wipe down the gun to protect it from rust and corrosion.
3. What you need to clean the Sig P320 M17
Assuming you would like a step-by-step guide on how to clean the Sig P320 M17:
1. Begin by disassembling the gun according to the user manual. This will vary slightly depending on whether you have the full-size, compact, or subcompact model.
2. Once the gun is disassembled, start by cleaning the barrel. Use a bore brush and solvent to remove any residue from the inside of the barrel. Be sure to clean the rifling (the spiral grooves inside the barrel) as well as you can.
3. Next, move on to the slide assembly. Use a brush and solvent to remove any dirt and grime from the surface of the slide. Be sure to pay special attention to the breech face (the part of the slide that the bullet enters) and the extractor (the part that grabs the bullet as it is being fired and pulls it out of the barrel).
4. Once the slide assembly is clean, move on to the frame. Use a brush and solvent to remove any dirt and grime from the surface of the frame. Be sure to pay special attention to the trigger assembly and the magazine release.
5. Once the frame is clean, reassemble the gun and test it to make sure it is functioning properly.
4. How often you should clean the Sig P320 M17
The Sig P320 M17 should be cleaned every time it is fired, or at least once a week. Cleaning the Sig P320 M17 is simple and only requires a few supplies. You will need a cleaning rod, a bore brush, a cleaning cloth, and some gun oil. First, make sure the gun is unloaded and remove the magazine. Next, field strip the gun by removing the slide stop and taking the slide off the frame. Once the gun is field stripped, you can begin cleaning it. First, use the bore brush to clean the inside of the barrel. Next, use the cleaning cloth to wipe down the outside of the barrel. Finally, use the gun oil to lubricate the inside of the barrel and the moving parts of the gun.
5. Tips for cleaning the Sig P320 M17
Assuming you would like tips for cleaning the Sig P320 M17:
1. First, disassemble the gun according to the manufacturer’s instructions. This will vary depending on the gun, but usually involves removing the slide, barrel, and magazine.
2. Next, using a soft cloth or brush, gently clean the inside of the barrel. Pay special attention to the rifling (the grooves inside the barrel that give the bullet spin). Be sure to remove all debris and powder residue.
3. Next, clean the slide. Again, use a soft cloth or brush to remove any debris or powder residue. Be sure to clean the inside of the slide, as well as the rails that the slide moves on.
4. Finally, clean the frame. This includes the grip, trigger, and magazine release. Wipe down all surfaces to remove any dirt, grease, or powder residue.
5. Once everything is clean, reassemble the gun and enjoy!
The P320 M17 is a great gun for anyone looking for a reliable and accurate handgun. It is also a great gun for those who are looking for a gun that is easy to clean. The P320 M17 is a great gun for anyone looking for a gun that is easy to clean and that is reliable and accurate.
Hey, This is Ebert Alberts. I’m the sole writer and creator of all the content you’ll find on this site. I’ve been passionate about shooting with scopes, red dot sights, and all kinds of gun optics for years now. And during that time, I’ve learned a lot – often the hard way. I’ve wasted thousands of dollars on scopes that turned out to be duds, and I’ve also found some real gems along the way.