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10/20/2017 1:01:18 AM
9/22/2017 12:11:25 AM
Posted: 8/25/2005 10:05:31 AM EDT
When installing a FCG, how important is the assembly tube / bushing that holds the trigger and sear together ?
Link Posted: 8/25/2005 10:21:02 AM EDT
it wont work without it
Link Posted: 8/25/2005 10:23:03 AM EDT
What if it does?
Link Posted: 8/25/2005 10:43:38 AM EDT
It will work without it, my WASR crappy Century trigger didn't have the bushing (from the factory). The disconnector was held in place by the axis pin. Since there is that pressure on the pin, the pin will rotate when pulling the trigger. It's definitely much easier with it for removing and installing the FCG, but I don't think it's a absolutely crucial part.
Link Posted: 8/25/2005 11:18:08 AM EDT
Thanks ! It is a Century FCG, although I havent experienced any trigger slap yet.
I can fix that if I have too. And the pin does rotate some when the trigger is pulled.
I guess it will get me by till I can upgrade it. Are there any problems with the pin moving when the trigger is pulled? Would it help to polish it any?
Link Posted: 8/25/2005 11:44:55 AM EDT
There was a thread about the trigger pin rotating a couple days-weeks ago, but I don't remember where it was. Basically seemed like the concensus was that as long as the receiver is hardened, it's not a problem. And since Century has making pins rotate for years, you'd think you'd hear of egged out holes in WASRs and SARs. You can find G2's for $28 in a couple places, no reason to pay Tapco prices for it (when you decide to upgrade). It's a huge improvement over the Century trigger. But as you said, it will get you by and it won't hurt anything (except maybe your finger after 1000's of rounds).
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