Three holes in a paper at 100 meters. Some times these groupings come together, sometimes they don’t.
In a SAKO TRG M10, considering its price and all the premium components involved in this system, you would think that the groupings would always come together
We’ve tested the M10 with both the 308 Win and the 338 Lapua Magnum barrels. That’s a fine thing with the TRG M10, you can switch barrels.
For the 308 Win we used one of the least expensive factory ammunition on the market: GGG .308W ammunition, 147 Grain FMJ (7,62×51 NATO), from Lithuania. They supply to a lot of Armies in Europe, so don’t be fooled that a relatively low cost means low quality in this case.
Sako TRG M10 in .308 Winchester at 100 meters.
Definetly a sub MOA grouping. The tanned square stickers are 17×17 mm as a reference, so I’d say the group is about 10-12 mm. 5 shots of 308, but it looks like 3, from the owner of the rifle.
For the 338 Lapua Magnum we zeroed it at 100 meters, then took it to 300 meters immediately for groupings. Interestingly, the ballistic app iStrelok Pro worked flawlessly to foresee the right amount of clicks. The money we saved on ammunition is definitely worth the price of the app.
Below: The might 338 Lapua Magnum, from the hand to a target 300 meters away.
Kahles K624i sight, one of the best scopes on the market in a Spuhr mount.
Below: Three Three Three Eight Lapua Magnums (now repeat that fast ten times, good luck).
These were shot at 300 meters, and sub-MOA. The recoil was relatively mild, but don’t have your nose too close to the scope if you’re not holding the rifle tight. Only 3 shots on this picture, but this performance was repeatable. I guess the factor which adds the most uncertainty is the shooter, not the system or the factory load.
Tikka T3x TAC A1 left (not in the test) and SAKO TRG M10 right.