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Cowboy action shooting CASalso known as western action shootingsingle action shootingCowboy 3 Gun, Western 3-gun is a competitive shooting sport that originated in Southern California in the early s, at the Raahauge Shooting Range in Norco, California. Participants must dress in appropriate theme or era "costume" as well as use gear and accessories as mandated by the respective sanctioning group rules.

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CAS requires competitors to use firearms typical of the mid-to-late 19th century: single-action revolverslever-action rifles chambered in pistol calibersand side-by-side double-barreled shotguns also referred to as Coach Guns — with or without external hammers, although automatic ejectors are not allowedor pump-action shotguns with external hammers similar to the Winchester Winchester lever-action shotguns and Colt Lightning slide-action rifles are also allowed in competition.

Both original and reproduction guns are equally acceptable. All CAS handguns must be "single-action", meaning that the hammer must be manually cocked before each shot can be fired. Competition in a CAS match generally requires four guns: two revolvers, a shotgun, and a rifle chambered in a centerfire revolver caliber of a type in use prior to Some CAS matches also offer side events for single-shot "buffalo rifles", derringersspeed shotgun, and other specialty shooting.

Fire Arms Mfg. According to SASS, this form uses "firearms typical of those used in the taming of the Old West just after the turn of the 20th century". Competitors are required to wear an Old West or Victorian era style outfit and apparel. One exception to this is that safety glasses and hearing protection must be worn when shooting.

Depending on the standards of the sanctioning organization, clothing may be historically accurate for the late 19th century or may just be suggestive of the Old West. Some groups allow for costume similar to that worn by characters in a western B-moviesuch as Hopalong Cassidy or a television series like Gunsmoke.

Participants must select an alias out of the Old West or have an "old west flair".

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Aliases are registered with the sanctioning body so they are unique to the participant. Many find it necessary to be creative in selecting an alias such as the banker who shoots under the alias "The Loan Arranger" as virtually all historical names such as Wyatt Earp and Butch Cassidy have long since been claimed. Registered names cannot sound the same as another registered name. Competition involves a of separate shooting scenarios known as "stages".

Stages are always different, each typically requiring ten revolver rounds shooters generally carry two single-action revolversnine or ten rifle rounds, and two to eight shotgun rounds. Targets typically are steel plates that ring when hit. Sometimes reactive targets such as steel knockdown plates or clay birds are used. Misses add five seconds to the competitor's time; safety violations and other procedural violations add 10 seconds. Competition is close and contested with the national and world championships attracting over competitors.

Shooters compete one at a time against the clock. Most matches are scored simply by "total time" minus bonuses and plus penalties. Other matches are scored by Rank Points. Shooters are timed using electronic timers which record the duration for each stage to one hundredth of a second.

The timer starts when the Range Officer pushes the button which beeps to al that the shooter may proceed. The timer has a built-in microphone and records the time when each loud noise shot happens. When there is no more noise, the timer continues to display the final time which is the raw score. Each shooter's "raw" time for the stage is increased by five seconds for each missed target and ten seconds for any procedural penalty incurred.

The fastest adjusted time wins. Targets shot out of proper order incur a procedural penalty, though only one procedural penalty can be assessed per shooter per stage. In "Rank Point Scoring" the top shooter of a match is determined by adding up each shooter's ranking for each stage, with the lowest score winning.

For example, if a shooter places first in every stage in a stage match, the shooter's score would be 10 a 1 for each stage and would be the lowest score possible. There is some controversy as to whether "Rank Points" or "Total Time" is a better system. Every stage at a match is intended to be different. Sometimes only two types of guns are used or perhaps even only one. Occasionally a shooter is required to reload a firearm while being timed. When he comes to the line, the shooter will place his guns as required by the stage description.

When the competitor steps to the start position, the Range Officer conducting the stage will ask if the shooter understands the course of fire and clarify any questions the shooter may have. The Range Officer will ask if the shooter is ready, will tell the shooter to "Stand By", and will start the timer within 2 to 5 seconds. When started, the timer gives an audible electronic tone and the shooter will begin the stage. An example of a stage might have the shooter draw his first revolver and engage five steel targets then holster his first revolver and move to his left to where his rifle is staged.

He will retrieve his rifle and engage the rifle targets, which are set farther away than the pistol targets. These might be nine separate targets, or perhaps three targets which the shooter will "sweep" three times. He then lays his rifle back down on the hay bale with action open and chamber empty and runs to the right where his shotgun is staged. Since shotguns are always staged open and empty, the shooter will retrieve his gun and load it with a maximum of two rounds regardless of the type of shotgun and engage two knock-down targets, reload and engage two more knock-down targets which must fall to score.

The shooter will then lay his open and empty shotgun back on the hay bale and draw his second revolver. This time the shooter engages three revolver targets in what is known as a "Nevada Sweep" left, center, right, center, left for a total of five rounds. After the competitor is finished shooting, the Range Officer will tell him to take his long guns and go to the unloading table where another shooter will supervise the unloading and verify that the guns are unloaded. The shooter's time is then recorded and any misses or penalties added.

Targets are scored by three observers who count misses. Australia National Championship, Australia and New Zealand have their own state championships as well. Foremost, safety glasses shooting glasses must be worn at all times. In a typical stage the shooter, who is next in line to compete, will load his guns at a loading table under the supervision of a deated loading official.

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Western-style "six-shooters" are always loaded with only five rounds with the empty chamber under the hammer. The shooter's rifle will also be loaded with the requisite of rounds with the hammer down on an empty chamber. Shotguns are always left unloaded, then loaded "on the clock".

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At a typical Cowboy Action range, ALL guns are kept unloaded except when the shooter prepares at the loading table, shoots the stage, then proceeds to the unloading table to unload the revolvers and prove that all guns are empty. Whether guns are loaded or empty, CAS emphasizes safety.

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Even with the theme of the Wild West's cowboy attire, all shooters must wear safety glasses while on the firing line in addition to other important safety rules and more than some other shooting sports have. The Range Officer is responsible for safely conducting the shooter through the stage. The Range Officer's attention is not on the targets but rather on the shooter and his firearms. One important duty of the Range Officer is to immediately stop the shooter if the shooter's gun or ammunition is defective in any potentially unsafe way.

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In addition to requiring shooters to wear Old West attire, the western theme of the matches is enhanced by having suitable targets and props for the stages. For example, a stage may be set in a bank and the shooter will be required to shoot through a barred "teller" window, then perhaps retrieve a "sack of gold" from a safe and carry it in one hand while shooting with his other hand. Another stage may have a shooter rescuing a baby doll and having to carry the "child" through the entire stage while engaging the targets.

Other props may include buckboards, chuck wagons, stagecoaches, and "horses" as well as jail cells, oak barrels, hitching posts, swinging saloon doors, etc. No money or merchandise prizes are offered in CAS, but often there are drawings and prizes, ensuring a more family-oriented sport. All of these may also be shot as women's, junior, or senior. There is generally no men's category per se, and women may shoot in the same category as the men.

There are many otherespecially at the local level, but the above are representative of the main types of one finds at cowboy action shooting events.

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In addition to percussion cap and ball weapons, many firearms are center-fire. Ammunition is generally loaded at medium to full power levels, although many junior shooters or women prefer to shoot lighter calibers such as. A noted trend among some shooters is to use light lo to reduce recoil and improve their times. This tends to run contrary to the "Spirit of the Game".

An offshoot of cowboy action shooting is cowboy mounted shooting, also sometimes called western mounted shooting, or simply mounted shooting. Events require that the contestant ride a horse through a course of fire while carrying the same guns used in cowboy action shooting.

The rider shoots up to ten balloon targets. Events use blank ammunition certified to break a target balloon within twenty feet instead of live rounds.

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