Ruger Precision Rifle Integrally Suppressed from Witt Machine & Tool

Witt Machine & Tool

Witt Machine & Tool, most notable for their muzzle devices, is now fashioning integrally suppressed barrels to the ever-popular Ruger Precision rifle. For the time being, they are taking pre-orders and making integrally-suppressed Precisions chambered in .308 Winchester only.

Witt Machine & Tool is allowing consumers to get a Ruger Precision integrally suppressed through a couple different pathways. You can purchase a completely finished rifle at the tune of $2,899. You also have the option of sending in a Ruger Precision you already own and getting the barrel upgraded for $950.

This integrally suppressed design by Witt Machine & Tool is sold exclusively
by MachineGunTours. They have a full product listing and description on their website and can be contacted directly if you wish to have your Ruger Precision integrally suppressed.

An overview of the end product can be read below:

  • 8″ Stainless Steel Monocore Pinned to the Ruger Factory Barrel
  • 24″+ Titanium Over-Sleeve; Titanium Front & Rear Sealing Rings; Secured by 6 Socket Screws
  • No Dramatic Impact Shifts after Servicing – No Need for Re-Zero
  • 15″ PHNX HexGuard fitted over the Suppressor Sleeve (One 4” Rail Included)
  • 28″ Overall, Integrally-Suppressed Barrel Length
  • New-In-Box: 10 Lbs. 9.3 Oz. — Integrally-Suppressed: 11 Lbs. 13.8 Oz.
  • Titanium Sleeve Color Options: Polished Titanium, Graphite Black or Flat Dark Earth
  • Bi-Pod & Scope Pictured NOT Included
  • All NFA Rules apply

A short synopsis of the suppressed rifle can be watched below from MachineGunTours. They give a nice demonstration of both super-sonic, sub-sonic, and suppressed ammo being fired.



The outdoors, fitness and anything related to firearms are my passions. I am a S&W Armorer, Glock Armorer, reloader and am coping with an addiction to classic S&W and Colt revolvers (by buying more revolvers). I’ve been a guest writer for Sierra Bullets and love long walks to the gun range.


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  • 22winmag

    Yet another nose heavy range toy.

  • 300wm

    Probably filled with brass screens just like their AR integral systems.

  • Herr Wolf

    Very impressive

  • John

    So is the barrel ported? If so, where and how many holes of what size?

    • JumpIf NotZero

      It’s a 20″ barrel with an 8″ can. It’s not ported.

      • John

        Ahh, ok.

  • mrsatyre

    How long do integral suppressors last? I’m guessing these aren’t user-servicable due to being pinned to the barrel.

    • JumpIf NotZero

      Longer than the barrel unless clowns made it.

      • mrsatyre

        Yeah? That’s good to know. I’m still learning about all of the different types of suppressors, so every but helps.

    • Sunshine_Shooter

      Centerfire rifle cans seem to not really need user-servicing, so that shouldn’t be much of an issue.

      • mrsatyre

        Thanks.

  • JumpIf NotZero

    Meh. I’d be more interested if they utilized the reason to make it integral like an 8″ barrel with an 8″ can. Because a 20″ barrel and an 8″ can…. all this gets you is a permanently long gun, what is the point!?

    Makes me want cut one down to 14″ and pin a sf socom device on for 16″ legal, way more useful. (But if HPA passes, I’d go 10+6 integral the next day)

    • iksnilol

      Or 16+6 integral?

      • JumpIf NotZero

        You aren’t getting it. If it’s a 16″ barrel just have abnormal removable can. An integral with a 16″ barrel is dumb.

        • iksnilol

          I dunno, I like it being simpler to maintain and being more streamlined.

          I ain’t giving up ballistics just to have the most leet package.

        • Jack

          It isn’t dumb, what you are suggesting is making this a double stamp gun for no reason. If you are only interested in subsonics then get a .300 blackout, why try to accomplish that with a much bigger gun in .308 winchester? The sound suppression will be superior with the integral suppressor over a screw on can as well. On top of that, the barrel might be ported for all we know to make all ammo subsonic MP5SD style, but then I see no reason for this because again, .300 blackout can do that.

          • Ben Pottinger

            No he isn’t. He is saying if your going to *permanently* attach a suppressor to a gun why not start with a shorter barrel? If you have an 8″ can start with an 8″ barrel, end result is 16″ and thus not an SBR. It’s a common trick seen done with integral cans or fake cans.

            Porting a barrel on a 308 would go well past stupid into moronic territory. Porting an mp5 barrel is an attempt to shave off a few hundred fps from a bullet that is already only barely supersonic. Doing the same to a 308 would require dumping over 1500 fps worth of gas/pressure, not gonna happen.

            Also, given the same size and volume and technology a integral can is *not* quieter then a muzzle can. Your only real advantage is length or avoiding SBR stamps. If HPA passes I expect to see far FAR more integral options become available because they will suddenly become cheaper and more useful (a 16″ AR15 with a 5.5″ suppressor on it is LONG, whole a 16″ integral suppressed barrel is, well it’s 16″ long!).

            I for one would love to be able to buy suppressed barrels for my 22lr rifles and pistols.

            Another thing we would see that would be really awesome if the HPA passes is more guns like the Maxim9, or pistols with the suppressor built into the design of the gun so the whole thing can be holstered.

  • Sunshine_Shooter

    I think integrally suppressed barrels are something that should be way more popular than they currently are. If the HPA passes (and that’s a HUGE if), hopefully ISBs will become more commonplace.

  • Keiichi

    Neat.

  • iksnilol

    Too long, I’d say.

  • Raptor Fred

    WAY TOO SHORT!! Should have made it longer.

  • KFeltenberger

    Um…where is the benefit? If the can extended back along the barrel for extra volume, like the OSS design, then it would make some sense, but otherwise this is a stand-in for a ——–measuring contest.