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9mm Luger Ammo
BULK 9MM AMMO SHIPS FOR FREE!
9x19 ammo and 9mm Luger refers to the same NATO caliber and are commonly referred to as simply "9mm ammo". With manageable recoil, 9mm is the most popular handgun cartridge in the world and has a history dating back to the German Empire in 1902 where the round was developed by a man named Georg Luger. Find a broad in-stock line-up of foreign and American made ammo for sale here at AmmoMan.com.
In-Stock 9mm Ammo:
9MM BLAZER BRASS 115 GRAIN FMJ #5200 (1000 ROUNDS)
9MM LUGER WINCHESTER 115 GRAIN FMJ (50 ROUNDS)
9MM FEDERAL LE BALLISTICLEAN 100 GRAIN RHT FRANGIBLE (50 ROUNDS)
9MM LUGER WINCHESTER VALUE PACK 115 GRAIN FMJ (100 ROUNDS)
9MM LUGER FEDERAL AMERICAN EAGLE 115 GRAIN FMJ (100 ROUNDS)
9MM REMINGTON UMC 115 GRAIN JHP (100 ROUNDS)
9mm - 115 Grain JHP - Federal Train + Protect - 50 Rounds
9MM LUGER WINCHESTER USA 115 GRAIN JHP (50 ROUNDS)
9MM LUGER FEDERAL LAW ENFORCEMENT 147 GRAIN HYDRA-SHOK JHP (50 ROUNDS)
9MM FEDERAL PUNCH 124 GRAIN JHP (20 ROUNDS)
9mm Ammo in Stock for Range Use, Plinking, and Personal Protection
Want to learn more? Check out the video below for a quick summary and more info on our bulk ammo options. Also, be sure to check out the round we sent to space!
We work hard to keep a steady supply of all types of 9mm ammo and 9x19 bullet types in stock and available for shooters. That means a good assortment of full metal jacket bullets for plinking as well as jacketed hollow points (JHP) for self-defense use. As always, bulk 9mm for sale ships for free from AmmoMan.com and you'll typically find the cheapest price per round on full 1,000 round cases.
Brass cased rounds from Federal, Remington, and PMC are among the most trusted rounds for most 9mm handgun shooters but you're likely to have great luck with well-known foreignbrands like Wolf and Tula that manufacture 9x19 ammo with steel cases as well.
Additionally, look for a good supply of both standard 115 grain projectiles along with heavier 124gr. and 147 grain 9mm bullets. Lighter 9mm ammo generally delivers a muzzle velocity of around 1,300 feet per second while the heavier rounds come in around 1,000 feet per second.
Most shooters just getting their start prefer the lighter 115 grain rounds as they typically will deliver slightly less recoil than the heavier, 147 grain ammo will. With that in mind, many established pistol shooters that choose 9mm as their caliber for personal protection lean toward the heavier round because of the damage it can inflict upon a target, especially when paired with a well-engineered self-defense bullet like Federal HST, Remington Golden Saber, or Hornady's Critical Defense line of ammunition.
Most seasoned shooters are all too familiar with the fact that the Russians have brought a firearm and ammo into orbit aboard the International Space Station. While the Ruskies didn’t bring a 9mm chambered pistol, it didn’t sit well with us that the Russians could potentially be armed while our NATO allies would go without proper ammunition.
So, the team here at AmmoMan.com decided to do something about it.
We pulled our best physicists off the warehouse floor and we came up with a solution: put a round of 9mm Luger round into near space so our NATO allies would be properly armed in the event Russian relations become even more hostile and cold than they are currently.
The results our team gathered were astounding. Armed with packing tape, balsa wood, and a trunk full of helium, the ammunition went on a 120,000-foot journey into the unknown over the course of several hours. (That's more than 22 miles!)
Click the play button below to watch the video!
On that trip, temperatures fluxed more than 160-degrees, from a steamy 84.5 degrees at ground level all the way down to -77.8 degrees Fahrenheit as the 9mm cartridge reached its highest point. Then, we imagine the weather balloon that powered the journey froze up and the ammunition began a parachuted fall to ground. Or, Russians intercepted our delivery and are now studying the NATO round to glean whatever knowledge possible from our technology.
No matter what the real reason for the balloon's puncture and descent, the rig landed about four hours after initial lift-off. The ammo carrying rig came back to ground level, gobbled up by the branches of a tree inside a state park where our boys were able to recover it --- 41 miles west of its initial launch point. (Don't worry, the round was inert, loaded with a dead primer and no powder so if it had landed in the wrong hands, it couldn't have been used against us!)