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GunCritic

.444 Marlin VS .375 Winchester

Head to Head Comparison

.444 Marlin

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50%

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50%

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0 Reviews

.375 Winchester

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50%

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0 Reviews

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50%

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0 Reviews

MSRP:

$0.00

Used Price:

$0.00

New Price:

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MSRP:

$0.00

Used Price:

$0.00

New Price:

$0.00

Gun Specifications

Specifications

.444 Marlin

.375 Winchester

Height

0.00

0.00

Average FPS

2217

2200

Average Grain

275

200

Recoil

0.00

0.00

Ballistic Coefficient

215.33

215.00

Gun Stats

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.444 Marlin

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.375 Winchester

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$0.00

Palmetto State Armory

$0.00

Optics Planet

$0.00

GrabAGun

$31.09

MidwayUSA

$58.99

Cheaper Than Dirt

$7.15

Brownells.com

$93.99

KYGUNCO

$80.99

EuroOptic.com

$0.00

Primary Arms

$0.00

Sportsman's Warehouse

$0.00

Cabela's

$0.00

Bass Pro Shops

$0.00

Academy Sports + Outdoors

$0.00

Firearms Depot

$0.00

Federal Premium

$0.00

Remington

$0.00

Gun Descriptions

444 Marlin Ammo About The .444 Marlin Ammo designed in 1964 is a rifle cartridge and was created with the intention to fill the gap left by the older .45-70. The .444 Marlin Ammo cartridge design is based on the .44 Magnum Ammo. In the mid of the 1960s, the .45-70 Ammo had disappeared from the market, and there was no big bore bullet available to fill the chambers of a level action rifle. That's when the need for this bullet arose and thus was introduced. The 240-grain variant of the .444 Marlin Ammo wasn't very successful, but this cartridge quickly gained popularity as heavier variants of the .444 Marlin Ammo were made available for purchase. The .444 Marlin Ammo has an overall length of 65mm and a bullet diameter of 10.9mm. The heaviest variant of the .444 Marlin Ammo is loaded with 300-grain, which can travel at the velocity of 2,000 feet per second while producing an energy level of 2,665 ft.lbf. Manufacturer The .444 Marlin Ammo was created in 1964 when the market needed a big bore cartridge for level-action rifles. It was designed and manufactured by Marlin, Remington Arms. Uses The .444 Marlin Ammo has an extremely long effective range for hunting medium to large-sized games. The bullet can take out games like bear, deer, elk, and moose at a distance of 200 to 250 yards with precise accuracy.

The.375 Winchester is a modernized version of the.38-55 Winchester, which was first introduced in 1884 as a black powder cartridge. In 1978, the.375 Winchester cartridge and the Winchester Model 94 "Big Bore" lever-action rifle were launched. It was lauded at the time of its release as a cartridge capable of firing far larger bullets than the.30-30 Win. and in a rifle that weighed only 6.5 pounds. It was designed by U.S gunmaker Charles H Ballard to be a modern take on Winchester's much older ammo variants. Only Winchester produces a.375 loadings, which is advertised as a 200-grain flat nose Powerpoint bullet that shoots at a realistic 2100fps. The Powerpoint bullet breaks 1800fps at just 80 yards from this velocity, beyond which this bullet design struggles to expand. It is feasible to outperform factory loads by up to 100fps when using manual loads. The 375 Winchester produces muzzle velocities that are not as high as some of the more recent additions, including factory and hand loads. It can be a slow killer if shot placement isn't perfect. It's worth noting that the cartridge is designed to extend down to impact velocities of 1600fps. The.375" barrel is very broad, and the cartridge's hefty bullets are capable of producing relatively deep penetration. The.375 is able to deliver consistent results by combining a large bullet diameter with hefty flat pointed bullets. If you are looking to be hunting white-tailed deer in the timber, then the 375 Winchester is a good choice.

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