Almost sounds like a stabilization problem. But if you're printing 12" groups @ 200, I'd think it would be showing up at 100 to a degree.anyone out there know why i'm shooting a ~0.75moa group at 100 yards and then the same bullets (remington corelokt 175 grain) are giving me ~6moa at 200 yards? are different rounds better for this gun?
If you are using factory ammo & don't reload then you might switch to another brand or bullet weight. I've always found that reloading your own ammo usually results in better accuracy.anyone out there know why i'm shooting a ~0.75moa group at 100 yards and then the same bullets (remington corelokt 175 grain) are giving me ~6moa at 200 yards? are different rounds better for this gun?
He need to realize that MOA is = 1" groups @ 100 yards.Another dumb, one-n-done question. Nobody asking that kind of question is handloading and I don't think there is a 7RM out there that won't stabilize 175gr bullets, with factory ammo. My guess is, he wouldn't know a minute of angle if you showed it to him in a science book and the only problem with this gun is the trigger interface unit.
Was thinking the same. Might be the rate-of-twist of his rifle. I would think a rate of 1-in-9 would be the best for accurate shooting 175 grainers. Then again the 7 mm Magnum SHOULD be able to have enough velocity needed to stabolize the longer 175 grainers, using a 1-in-12" twist. Also the shooter could be the reason for not shooting good groupings.In the case of the OP, it may be that his gun just doesn't do well with 175gr bullets, or that he isn't a good shot, or his version of "MOA" is less accurate than his shooting.