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Old February 22, 2013, 09:30 PM   #5
Senior Member
Join Date: May 13, 2002
Posts: 824
I don't SEE anything wrong, but I'm terrified that my new baby is worse for ware or the alignment/tuning is poorer or some part is bent slightly more than it used to be after being like that for so long (probably at least a week). Because S&W didn't give me any info on what they did with it the second time, I'm worried that I might just be behaving like a hypochondriac or a new parent, but I don't know enough about revolver movements and fit and finish to know if I should be concerned about something I can't see or not.
If it came back from Smith, I can almost assure you that it works perfectly....

Now...about your comments....Do not EVER watch a Smith and Wesson armorer work on your gun. Some of the favorite tools are wooden wedges and a babbit bar. A babbit bar is, literally, a round chunk of lead used to beat a Smith & Wesson revolver into submission. Files, stones, hammers and reamers are the other tools used. Its kind of like will enjoy it more is you don't actually watch it being made.

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