The Browning XBolt is a unique bolt-action rifle developed by the American Browning Arms Company for the U.S. military. It’s made by Miroku Corp. in Japan. For a while it was known only as the XB-SR, but eventually it was re-designed as the BB-SR.
In addition to the obvious differences between the XB-SR and the standard AR-15, the rifle has a totally different mechanism to operate. It’s called a “fiberglass buttstock” and not a conventional buttstock. There is an actual groove running the length of the stock to attach the trigger to, which is what makes the difference between a conventional “stitch and glue” system and the XB-SR. The trigger attaches to this groove on top of the magazine. It’s designed to work with Mirokubai Industries’ latest modular assault rifles. This trigger is different from other models of AR-15 rifles because it doesn’t use a thumb break like the later models.
The Browning XBolt is basically a scaled-down Mirokubai Industries rifle. Mirokubai specializes in making high-powered rifles that are highly accurate. Because of this, they tend to make high-powered rifles with really high muzzle velocities. While this may be good for shooting practice, it won’t do much for you if you’re going to be shooting at targets. Mirokubai rifles have a magazine-dispensing recoil system instead of a flash suppressor. The magazine itself does not have a recoil pad, but instead it absorbs recoil energy and stores it so that the user can take a recoil shot without spraying too much dust or finding that their target goes boom.
The Browning XBolt has a unique safety catch. Because it uses a non-intrusive, high-speed bolt, this means that it is highly effective against soft-tipped objects such as hands. This is unlike other models of AR-15 rifles, which have a two-piece magazine. The magazine and the recoil mechanism are separate, allowing users to detach the magazine if they choose to shoot the gun without the continuous recoil. The safety catch on the bolt, however, must be engaged whenever the bolt is cocked. The safety catch must then be manually released, allowing the gun to be fired without any unsired damage.
A major difference between the Browning XBolt and a typical AR-15 is the magazine. The magazine used on the Browning XBolt is called a “rambo magazine” and is designed to withstand the energy of a high-powered bullet. The magazine is separate from the rest of the rifle and must be inserted into the chamber through an X-Bolt adapter. There are no rollers or moving parts on the magazine itself, which ensures that there is no slop or delay when feeding the magazine. Also, unlike standard AR-15 magazines, the rammers magazine does not have a feed handle, which means the user must insert the magazine into the rifle via the buttstock.
The X-Bot is compatible with after-market accessories including triggers, sights, and foresters. It has a rubber butt pad for comfort and the addition of a front sight is an attractive feature. The Browning XBolt comes in two different models: the low-profile and the super-low-profile. With the low-profile model, the front sight can be removed and the rear sight can be engaged without engaging the front sight. The super-low-profile model features a standard, A-frame style magazine that offers a very strong fit. The overall length of the rifle is seven inches with a five-inch drop at the butt.