Being a leader in both the firearms and ammunition industry Remington knows how important it is to have the highest quality ammunition available to make your firearm perform to its fullest potential. This starts with using the best components possible to manufacture ammunition. These are the same components Remington uses in the production of their own ammunition and performs to their highest standards. If you want the best possible out of your firearm you have to start with the best that’s why reloaders choose Remington components for their loads.
Due to the manufacturing process and/or shipping, case mouths may not be perfectly round. To ensure a round case
mouth, cases must be sized (or have the expander ball of the sizing die run through case neck) and deburred/Chamfered prior
Remington cartridge cases are carefully drawn from specially-alloyed brass to provide consistently exact internal volume and resistance to case stretching and brittleness. Primer pocket tolerances are held to .001", and closely monitored case neck annealing assures easier re-sizing and longer reloading life. This new brass is pre-primed with Remington primers. Within every Remington primer is a group of subcomponents assembled to exceptionally tight tolerances. Primer cup dimensions are controlled to .0001", and the priming mix is specially formulated for consistent ignition with a wide variety of powder types. Primers are tested for reliability from -20 degrees F to +150 degrees F. The unique tripod anvil design creates a larger strike area with maximum sensitivity, even with off center firing pin strikes. New, primed brass. This is not loaded ammunition. Bulk brass should be full-length sized, trimmed and chamfered before loading.
A light "staining" may be found on the case neck of new brass. This is due to annealing. Annealing is a process, performed
by the manufacturer, which involves rapid heating to a specified temperature followed by rapid cooling. This process imparts
cases with the proper hardness to securely hold a bullet as well as gives flexibility to expand and contract upon firing and
repeated forming. The "staining" is a residue from this process. This stain may be removed by tumbling before loading.