Match Grade Brass by Peterson Cartridge

Peterson Cartridge - 660x355

Peterson Cartridge is a rifle cartridge case manufacturer located in Warrendale, PA. Their products are precision made for long range shooting needs.

They have a full production line of a pretty large scale: about 100,000 cases per week. Their production starts from raw materials and passes all the steps in-house to become a final product. Some stages of manufacturing process are shown in the video below:

Peterson Cartridge uses a number of various tests in different manufacturing stages to ensure the match grade quality of their brass. The tests include visual and dimensional inspections, composition and grain structure analysis, hardness and pressure tests, internal volume, weight and wall thickness measurements, function tests etc.

Peterson Cartridge Tests - 1

Peterson Cartridge Tests - 2

Peterson Cartridge Tests - 3

Peterson Cartridge manufactures only rifle cartridge cases and they take pride in their specialization of manufacturing a single component – the brass case. High-end machinery, attention to details and multiple tests allow them to make precise and consistent brass, which is the key in reaching success in their target market.

Right now, Peterson offers the following cartridge cases. Prices below are per box of 50 cases.

  1. .408 CheyTac
  2. .375 CheyTac
  3. .338 Lapua Magnum ($118.5)
  4. 6.5mm Creedmoor
  5. .260 Remington ($49.94)
  6. .308 Winchester ($38.5)
  7. .308 Palma
  8. .300 Winchester Magnum ($51.5)

Those cases which prices are not specified are out of stock and have a “Coming Soon” status. Reportedly, they will be available by the end of the year.

Contacts

429465455

 

 

www.petersoncartridge.com

Peterson Cartridge
761 Commonwealth Drive, Suite 201
Warrendale, PA 15086
General Questions:
P: (724) 940-7552

customersupport@petersoncartridge.com



Hrachya H

I was born and currently live in Armenia, where I work in a family business of leather goods manufacturing. Being a retired sergeant of my country’s armed forces and a lifelong firearms enthusiast, I always enjoy studying firearms design, technology and history. Also my knowledge of Russian allows me to translate and make Russian/Soviet/Combloc small arms related information available for the English speaking audience.
Should you need to contact me, feel free to shoot me a message at TFBHrachyaH@gmail.com


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  • Drew Coleman

    Dang that is some expensive brass. I hope they’ve engineered it for long life. If you’re spending that much on brass you better be annealing and neck sizing only on these.

    • ostiariusalpha

      Good, strong primer pockets are a must to justify that price.

    • Laserbait

      Looking at 308 Win, it’s less expensive than Nosler or Lapua.

  • JMR

    This brass I junk. I bought 100 pieces of 260 brass to test.

    It was way to thick in the neck, measured some thicker the SAAMI chamber spec.

    I turned the necks down to (iirc) .014″ that removed close to .005″ of brass on the worst stuff, and there was still portions of the beck untouched by the neck turner.

    The one case I measured around the case neck showed a high thickness of .0189″ and low of .0164″ that’s a bunch of variation.

    It thick as well, after turning it so it would chamber in my rifle with a loaded round, I loaded up a pressure ladder and the first load had pressure signs. Ended up being 2 grains lighter then my normal loads.

    Would have been kind of cool, except for issues in subsequent fires, after talking with people with more knowledge we figured it was doing a couple things, the brass was bananaing due to the thickness, and the hardness was different causing issues.

    A couple other guys have had similar experiences, and also have primer pocket uniformity issues.