Remington Targetmaster Model 510 Serial Number Location

Model 510 Targetmaster rifle.

Remington Model 512X rifle.

REMINGTON TARGETMASTER MODEL 510.22 S, L, LR BOLT ACTION SINGLE SHOT RIFLE WITH 25 IN. Description: Remington TargetMaster Model 510.22 S, L, LR Bolt Action Single Shot Rifle with 25 in. Bore is bright and clean on this Model 510 and action functions properly. Remington Target Master Model 41-P. 5' or 20' Screw cut m18x1 TACTICAL. Mechanism is pull-knob cocker with a generously sized safety lever on the knob. Model 41 Targetmaster General Rifles and Shotguns. Remington Target Master 510 Assembly and Disassembly - Duration: 50:09. 1 Piece XP-100 (XR-100, Model 7 & 600) Bolt (Left). I was at my parent's house last week and was going through my Dad's rifles and shotguns. We found a gun he didn't even know he had, it was a Remington Model 510 Targetmaster, it's an old.22 single bolt action rifle. It appears to shoot 3 different types of ammo -.22 short,.22 long, and.22 long rifle. If your firearm does have a serial number, if you will call or email to the address below, the serial number and model number we can determine the approximate age of your firearm. Contact Remington through their Help Center by e-mail at [email protected] or call.

Remington Nylon 11 rifle.

Model 510 Targetmaster rifle.

Remington Model 512X rifle.

Remington Nylon 11 rifle.

1 Before starting to disassemble rifle, unload it. Lift bolt handle (3), push safety lever (25) forward, pull trigger, and withdraw bolt assembly from rifle. When replacing bolt assembly, firing mechanism must be cocked. This is indicated by red band on safety indicator (24) protruding from rear of bolt sleeve (4). If mechanism is uncocked, cock it by pushing bolt into receiver (20) as far as possible, and lifting bolt handle. With safety lever forward, hold trigger rearward, and slide bolt assembly into rifle. In the Model 510, forward motion of bolt will be stopped by safety (23). Release trigger and turn safety lever rearward. Push bolt assembly forward, and lower bolt handle.

2 When replacing Model 512 bolt assembly, cartridge stop (EE) must be in upward position. If not, reach into receiver opening with small tool and press downward on rear of stop. In all three models, firing mechanism will uncock if safety lever is forward and bolt handle is lowered while pulling trigger.

4 Loosen takedown screw (30) and remove barrel and action from stock (29). In Model 511, press magazine lock (A) rearward and remove magazine before removing barrel and action. Unscrew safety screw (26) and safety lever (25). Remove safety (23), trigger spring plunger (37), and spring (36) from receiver. Then, unscrew sear pivot screw (27). In Model 510, remove sear spacing collar (28). In Model 512, remove cartridge stop (EE), carrier (FF), carrier spacer bushing (GG), and carrier tension spring (HH).

5 Drive out trigger pin (35). Push trigger assembly (32) upward into receiver. Then, push assembly forward and remove sear first through bottom of receiver. In Model 511, unscrew magazine lock screw (B), and remove magazine lock and spacer (C). Magazine lock of early Model 511 rifles is attached directly to stock from inside and comes out with stock. Slide rear receiver insert (E) forward in receiver before removing trigger assembly. Remove insert from receiver.

6 Unscrew ejector screw (7) and remove ejector (6). When replacing sear pivot screw, assemble to full depth, back off one-half turn and re-stake in place (arrow). In Model 512, unscrew cartridge retainer spring screw (DD) and remove cartridge retainer spring (CC) and cartridge retainer (BB) from left of receiver. Unscrew magazine screw (KK) and remove magazine (JJ). Reassemble in reverse.

Remington the targetmaster model 510Remington targetmaster model 510 serial number locations

3 To strip bolt assembly, uncock by rotating bolt handle until firing pin cam pin (13) moves to forward position at base of handle. Tap out bolt sleeve pin (5). Use care as bolt sleeve is under tension of mainspring. Remove bolt sleeve, mainspring (15), and safety indicator. Slide mainspring plunger (16) from bolt (2). Push out firing pin cam pin, and remove bolt handle assembly and firing pin assembly (12). Drive out extractor pins (10) and remove extractors (8 and 9), and extractor spring (11).

Model 512 (below)

AA. Receiver insert BB. Cartridge retainer CC. Cartridge retainer spring DD. Cartridge retainer spring screw EE. Cartridge stop

FF. Carrier GG. Carrier Spacer bushing HH. Carrier tension spring JJ. Magazine KK. Magazine screw

Illustrations by FRANK G. HART Text by LUDWIG OLSON

The Remington Model 510 Target-master .22 rimfire bolt-action rifle introduced in 1939 was an inexpensive single-shot arm intended for informal target shooting and small game hunting. Chambered for .22 short, long, and long rifle cartridges, this rifle was also available in a smoothbore version for firing shot cartridges. It was produced chiefly in the 51 OA version with open rear sight, but was also offered in a 51 OP version with aperture rear sight at extra cost.

Among the outstanding features of the Model 510 were its 25' round barrel, one-piece walnut stock, cock-on-opening action, dual locking lugs, and twin extractors. When the rifle was cocked, a red-tipped firing indicator projected from the rear of the bolt sleeve. The safety on the right rear of the action engaged automatically as the bolt was pulled back.

Two Remington .22 rimfire bolt-action repeating rifles were brought on the market shortly after introduction of the Model 510. One was the Model 511 Scoremaster with detachable box magazine, while the other was the Model 512 Sportmaster with tubular magazine under the barrel. Equipped with a manual safety that did not engage automatically when the bolt was retracted, these rifles were chambered for .22 short, long, and long rifle cartridges. They were basically similar to the Model 510 which resulted in a 'family of rifles' that facilitated production.

In 1962, the Models 510, 511, and 512 were replaced by the Nylon 10 single-shot, Nylon 11 box-magazine, and Nylon 12 tubular-magazine rifles. Basically similar to the 510 series, these new rifles featured one-piece nylon stocks and trigger guards, 24' barrels, improved sights, and a flat bolt handle.

A further change occurred in 1964 when the nylon series bolt-action rifles were replaced by the Models 51 OX, 51IX, and 512X .22 rimfire rifles with walnut stocks. These new models had barrels and sights similar to those of the nylon series bolt-action rifles, but were otherwise the same as the older Models 510, 511 and 512.

On introduction of the Remington 580 series .22 rimfire rifles in 1967, the 510 series was discontinued. ■

Parts Legend

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Remington Model 513 Matchmaster
TypeSporting and Target Rifle
Place of originUnited States
Production history
ManufacturerRemington
Produced1940 - 1968
Variants513S Sporter513T Target
Specifications
Mass9 pounds (4.08 kg)(Empty magazine)
Barrel length27 inches (685.8 mm)
Cartridge.22 Long Rifle
ActionBolt-Action
Feed system6-round or 10-round detachable magazine
SightsRedfield 75 rear sight &Redfield 68 globe front sight.

The Remington Model 513 Matchmaster is a bolt-action rifle, manufactured from 1940 to 1968. Since the rifle was designed for target shooting, it came equipped with a sturdy half stock with sling swivels, a beavertail fore end, and a straight comb which rose at the heel. Matchmaster barrels were a 27' heavy target semi-floating type. The patented Matchmaster trigger mechanism had an adjustable stop. The Matchmaster was made to fire only the .22-caliber Long Rifle cartridge from a detachable magazine. Civilian versions of the Matchmaster have a blued finish, while those made for U.S. Army and ROTC service can have either a blued or a parkerized finish.

A letter code was stamped on the left side of the barrel, just forward of the receiver. Usually the two middle letters indicate the month and year in which the rifle was manufactured. The first and/or fourth characters are inspectors' stamps. The serial number of the rifle was stamped on the underside of the barrel, just forward of the stock.

Variants[edit]

Remington Targetmaster Model 510 Serial Number Locations

Left side of the Remington 513T. You can see the 'AA' date code stamp on the barrel.

Remington Targetmaster 510 X

Model 513T rifles came equipped with Redfield aperture sights, 27-inch heavy barrel, target stock made of American Walnut, six-shot magazine and 1.25-inch sling swivels. The 'T' suffix indicates that the rifle was the target model, originally equipped with target sights.

Remington 510 Targetmaster Serial Number

The 'S' variant is medium-weight sporter rifle. Model 513TS or 513S rifles were sporter models equipped with regular sporting-style sights. The 'S' had a non-target-type barrel, a ramp or post front sight, and lacked the rear receiver mounting block for a rear aperture sight. The Model 513TX was set up for a scope and came with no sights.

History[edit]

Remington 513T Barrel Markings.

There was a contract from the government to Remington for 10,000 .22 target rifles in 1940. During World War II, 513T rifle were used by the Army for training purposes. This included issue to DCM affiliated clubs for training juniors, and to ROTC units. Those rifles that were purchased by the Army were stamped 'U.S. PROPERTY' on the barrel and the receiver.

According to the Remington website, approximately 137,302 Model 513s were manufactured. Today Remington 513T Matchmasters are still being used in smallbore competitions and are worth from $200 to $700, depending on their condition.

References[edit]

Remington Targetmaster Model 510 Restoration

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