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theXsjados

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Date Signed Up:10/20/2010
Last Login:12/26/2014
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Favorite Tags: FML (2) | gun (2)

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#36 - I don't think it's hypocritical. Every fandom has we… 12/25/2014 on New board idea. 0
#26 - lol I used my college loan to buy my first pistol. My state ba… 12/25/2014 on Coppers 0
#22 - Yeah, how you carry the gun is important too. The could be wea…  [+] (2 new replies) 12/25/2014 on Coppers 0
User avatar #23 - trollchildxy (12/25/2014) [-]
Exactly. You and I are of like mind on this topic. I personally just wish I wasn't a poor ass college student and could afford a pistol for myself, I have rifles but im sure as hell not going to fucking carry those around and look like a douchenozzle.
#26 - theXsjados (12/25/2014) [-]
lol I used my college loan to buy my first pistol. My state bans magazines with a capacity over 10 rounds so I bought a .45 (the more bullets vs. bigger bullet argument is moot when you can only have 10 anyways). I got a Ruger SR45. It cost me $400, plus like $30 for a serpa level 2 retention holster (it has a trigger finger push button that locks the gun in place until you depress the button).

I conceal carry almost 100% of the time, and even though my holster is outside of the waistband I've had no trouble with people seeing it.

The gun itself is meh. It has ambidextrous safety and magazine release, a trigger safety, a loaded indicator, and a checkered grip with changeable back strap. It's double action only, but it has a trigger cocking mechanism that cocks the hammer when a round is chambered so the trigger pull is no different from a single action pull.

It also has a magazine safety, which, depending on who you ask, is a good thing or a bad thing. The gun can only be fired when a magazine is loaded, and it will only fire rounds stripped off of the magazine. This is good because if I get into a struggle for my gun I can release the mag to render it useless. It's bad because if the wild situation where I have one cartridge in my hand and an empty gun I can't just load it in through the ejection port, I have to remove the mag and put the cartridge on the top and rack the slide. I'd personally take being able to render the gun useless quickly over lengthy loading process any day.
#20 - Its the combination of open carry, loitering (I'm fairly certa…  [+] (4 new replies) 12/25/2014 on Coppers 0
User avatar #21 - trollchildxy (12/25/2014) [-]
Thank you. Thank you for doing that. I find it really only appropriate when you are well dressed, because otherwise you do just LOOK like you are asking for trouble. I see a guy in a suit or other such business attire with a pistol on his hip? Looks like a suave motherfucker who don't take no shit, it looks classy and like someone i could trust. (Maybe it's because detectives in shows often wear nice clothing? IDK, its probably a preprogrammed idea in my brain i havent realized yet)

I see what you mean though, and personally I think it is alright for a police officer to have that kind of power. Their job is to keep people safe and if someone doesn't feel safe they need to be able to resolve the situation legally and calmly. Sadly there are good gun owners and bad gun owners. Assholes who wear a ratty ass shirt and pants looking like they just fucked a pig, who walk around with a fucking semi-automatic assault rifle on their back because they can just make me sick. When I see a normal person (even if they are in normal clothing, like a t-shirt and jeans) with a pistol or something blatantly for self defense properly hosltered, honestly I just feel safer wherever I am with that individual. It's all about how you present yourself i guess.
#22 - theXsjados (12/25/2014) [-]
Yeah, how you carry the gun is important too. The could be wearing a 5 o'clock shadow, a baggy tee, and a pair of jeans, but if they have a level 3 retention holster securely fastened to a duty belt they're fine by my books. It speaks of discipline and knowledge.

If I see a gun poking out of someone's waistband near the small of their back, and they don't look like they are even trying to be decent I'd contemplate calling the police.
User avatar #23 - trollchildxy (12/25/2014) [-]
Exactly. You and I are of like mind on this topic. I personally just wish I wasn't a poor ass college student and could afford a pistol for myself, I have rifles but im sure as hell not going to fucking carry those around and look like a douchenozzle.
#26 - theXsjados (12/25/2014) [-]
lol I used my college loan to buy my first pistol. My state bans magazines with a capacity over 10 rounds so I bought a .45 (the more bullets vs. bigger bullet argument is moot when you can only have 10 anyways). I got a Ruger SR45. It cost me $400, plus like $30 for a serpa level 2 retention holster (it has a trigger finger push button that locks the gun in place until you depress the button).

I conceal carry almost 100% of the time, and even though my holster is outside of the waistband I've had no trouble with people seeing it.

The gun itself is meh. It has ambidextrous safety and magazine release, a trigger safety, a loaded indicator, and a checkered grip with changeable back strap. It's double action only, but it has a trigger cocking mechanism that cocks the hammer when a round is chambered so the trigger pull is no different from a single action pull.

It also has a magazine safety, which, depending on who you ask, is a good thing or a bad thing. The gun can only be fired when a magazine is loaded, and it will only fire rounds stripped off of the magazine. This is good because if I get into a struggle for my gun I can release the mag to render it useless. It's bad because if the wild situation where I have one cartridge in my hand and an empty gun I can't just load it in through the ejection port, I have to remove the mag and put the cartridge on the top and rack the slide. I'd personally take being able to render the gun useless quickly over lengthy loading process any day.
#18 - Police can stop and talk with suspicious persons, and can deta…  [+] (6 new replies) 12/25/2014 on Coppers +4
User avatar #19 - trollchildxy (12/25/2014) [-]
See, i have found this video to be kinda frustrating off and on. I mean I don't think that open-carry should constitute enough reason for a police officer to stop you, search you, and harass you. But since it's such an uncommon thing for someone to do (open-carry that is) it should be expected that until it becomes commonplace in our society, police officers will need to make people feel safe.

What constitutes reasonable suspicion may i ask? Because he even said that there was some form of a (person name) v. (person name) case that concluded open-carry of a firearm cannot constitute reasonable suspicion. Nor can simply looking suspicious as i understand.
#20 - theXsjados (12/25/2014) [-]
Its the combination of open carry, loitering (I'm fairly certain this guy was loitering because he seemed to want this confrontation, rattling off case names like he studied or something), and the multiple complaints.

I love open carry, and when I wear business attire I often do. It's when you wear regular clothes, and wander around a city block without purpose, obviously showing off do I find it pretentious and, frankly, disturbing. These individuals are craving the attention and while I'd rather not pay them any heed they need to be taught the differences between what is legal and illegal is not a perfectly drawn line, but a fuzzy one in the sand at high tide.

And this cop knows what's up. He knows this guy is recording so he can show his other gun justice warriors how he showed up a cop.

It's also not a cops job to decide if what is being done is actually a crime, they respond to actions and criteria of crime. If a cop thinks someone is committing a crime they can arrest and the court will decide if what was being done was illegal.

Even if court finds the individual innocent, they can still find the arrest lawful. In these situations the cop, legally, did nothing wrong. The case becomes precedent and defines the line more clearly so police know how to approach the same situation in the future.
User avatar #21 - trollchildxy (12/25/2014) [-]
Thank you. Thank you for doing that. I find it really only appropriate when you are well dressed, because otherwise you do just LOOK like you are asking for trouble. I see a guy in a suit or other such business attire with a pistol on his hip? Looks like a suave motherfucker who don't take no shit, it looks classy and like someone i could trust. (Maybe it's because detectives in shows often wear nice clothing? IDK, its probably a preprogrammed idea in my brain i havent realized yet)

I see what you mean though, and personally I think it is alright for a police officer to have that kind of power. Their job is to keep people safe and if someone doesn't feel safe they need to be able to resolve the situation legally and calmly. Sadly there are good gun owners and bad gun owners. Assholes who wear a ratty ass shirt and pants looking like they just fucked a pig, who walk around with a fucking semi-automatic assault rifle on their back because they can just make me sick. When I see a normal person (even if they are in normal clothing, like a t-shirt and jeans) with a pistol or something blatantly for self defense properly hosltered, honestly I just feel safer wherever I am with that individual. It's all about how you present yourself i guess.
#22 - theXsjados (12/25/2014) [-]
Yeah, how you carry the gun is important too. The could be wearing a 5 o'clock shadow, a baggy tee, and a pair of jeans, but if they have a level 3 retention holster securely fastened to a duty belt they're fine by my books. It speaks of discipline and knowledge.

If I see a gun poking out of someone's waistband near the small of their back, and they don't look like they are even trying to be decent I'd contemplate calling the police.
User avatar #23 - trollchildxy (12/25/2014) [-]
Exactly. You and I are of like mind on this topic. I personally just wish I wasn't a poor ass college student and could afford a pistol for myself, I have rifles but im sure as hell not going to fucking carry those around and look like a douchenozzle.
#26 - theXsjados (12/25/2014) [-]
lol I used my college loan to buy my first pistol. My state bans magazines with a capacity over 10 rounds so I bought a .45 (the more bullets vs. bigger bullet argument is moot when you can only have 10 anyways). I got a Ruger SR45. It cost me $400, plus like $30 for a serpa level 2 retention holster (it has a trigger finger push button that locks the gun in place until you depress the button).

I conceal carry almost 100% of the time, and even though my holster is outside of the waistband I've had no trouble with people seeing it.

The gun itself is meh. It has ambidextrous safety and magazine release, a trigger safety, a loaded indicator, and a checkered grip with changeable back strap. It's double action only, but it has a trigger cocking mechanism that cocks the hammer when a round is chambered so the trigger pull is no different from a single action pull.

It also has a magazine safety, which, depending on who you ask, is a good thing or a bad thing. The gun can only be fired when a magazine is loaded, and it will only fire rounds stripped off of the magazine. This is good because if I get into a struggle for my gun I can release the mag to render it useless. It's bad because if the wild situation where I have one cartridge in my hand and an empty gun I can't just load it in through the ejection port, I have to remove the mag and put the cartridge on the top and rack the slide. I'd personally take being able to render the gun useless quickly over lengthy loading process any day.
#104 - Most states in the US have a 16 year old age of consent. 12/25/2014 on Take shit from no one. (desc.) 0
#282 - The judging in the post above is not really about judging peop… 12/24/2014 on That time of year is coming... 0
#127 - So the small business owner who runs the run down gas station … 12/24/2014 on Poops 0
#2 - Comment deleted 12/23/2014 on Nostrils 0
#4 - Acronyms. I was able to memorize 15 elements of givin… 12/23/2014 on The 3 different kinds of... +1

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User avatar #1 - misanthrizzle (05/21/2014) [-]
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