|Calibers||.223 caliber, up to 5.56 mm / .224" caliber|
|Mounts||CB series brake or flash hider, and
|Weight||9.7 ounces (CB mount)
11.5 ounces (direct thread)
|Threads (Brake or Direct Thread)||1/2-28
|Finish||Black CeraKote; OD Green or FDE available|
|Brake Material||Heat-treated 17-4 stainless|
|Brake Finish||Ionbond DLC|
|Use||Precision/Long-range rifle, bolt or semi-auto|
|Price||$945 Direct Thread
$995 CB Mount (one brake included).
Extra brakes $125/ea
"CB" External thread protector, $35
(not included - sold separately)
The Ultras were designed to be the "ultimate" lightweight precision rifle suppressor. This means we used materials to meet those goals. Titanium, even Grade 5, is ultimately limited by temperature. The Ultras are very strong but excursions above 800 degrees are not good for the material. If you take it far enough above 1000 degrees, it will get too weak to sustain the blast and you would eventually get a failure. We recommend keeping the Ultra series less than 800 degrees.
Full auto by itself does not really increase the pressure or stress on the can, it's the heat energy input in combination. Full auto or bursts would be fine on an Ultra as long as the material temperature does not exceed that 800 degree safety mark. In our testing, one magazine fired rapid (mag-dump) from from an AR-10 or AR-15 does not exceed 800 degrees. Keep in mind this is firing at a full-auto-like rate. At that point you'd just have to let it cool. The second magazine may or may not cause it to exceed it depending on ambient conditions, loads, barrel length, etc. A shorter barrel will cause more heat input into the suppressor and its temperature will rise faster.