rechamber

rechamber

[rē′chām·bər]
(ordnance)
To rebore or otherwise alter the chamber of a small arm, normally for the purpose of adapting it to cartridges for which not originally designed.
References in periodicals archive ?
So it's a common pastime to rechamber or rebarrel to different cartridges.
With factory barrels and long throats, a gunsmith can remove the barrel, set it back a thread, and rechamber with a shorter throat.
At the same time I had him rechamber of the cylinder of a second Dan Wesson .
Unfortunately, Italians soon found the fact that there were now two separate rounds in the system to be something of a logistical poser and decided to rechamber many of the new rifles back to 6.
My assumption that the sheer cost of full length barrel boring and rifling machines plus the space required to house them will not exclude requests you rechamber a rifle remains unchanged.
If you have a Win Mag you're not content with, your most cost-effective option will be to rechamber it to a Lott, but the .
Due to the existing cylinder length Webley could not easily rechamber it for a longer and more powerful cartridge.
Of course, this assumes the gun was not stabbed into the object, causing the slide to partially extract and then fail to rechamber the round.
If you decide to rechamber to the Lott (and if you can do so--the .
222 Remington and had Harry Creighton rechamber it and open up its bolt face for the .
280 Remington I would like to rechamber to 280 Ackley Improved.
One traditional solution is to unscrew the barrel and cut off an inch or so of the barrel shank, then rethread and rechamber the barrel, but so-called "fire-lapping" can also rejuvenate a worn throat.