​Copyright © 2015 - 2022 Magnum Gunworks, LLC ™. All rights reserved.

​​​​​​ The purpose of this business is provide custom parts, airguns and technical information as a resource for experienced airgun professionals and hobbyists. This type of work can be extremely dangerous if you don't fully understand what you're doing. Property damage and life-threatening injuries can occur. Information provided is based on my research, testing and experience. I present it as accurately and clearly as I can. At any given time there may be typing errors or wording some find confusing. Misunderstandings can happen for a variety of reasons. All information presented should be fully understood before attempting a potentially dangerous project. Below are some basic safety guidelines to be aware of, if you have any questions or concerns feel free to contact me.

​ Bill Baldyga, owner & manager


​ Airguns, tanks and cartridges should be treated with the same level of caution that firearms, ammunition and explosives are. Though not generally as dangerous, any misuse, rough handling or improper storage could cause serious injury and property damage. Never store airguns or related equipment near sources of moisture, heat or anywhere they're likely to be damaged. Keep them away from anyone who shouldn't have access or doesn't understand how to safely handle them. A pressurized gun, tank or cartridge can rupture with enough force to cause death. This type of equipment is especially dangerous in a vehicle or structure fire and should be stored accordingly. Firearm safes and lockers are highly recommended.


 1. Always make sure the gun is unloaded, uncocked and empty of air or gas before disassembly.

 2. Never load or pressurize any component until all the structural parts are correctly assembled.

 These rules are to prevent accidental firing or ejection of parts at high velocity. This can happen when a component critical to containing pressure or tension is removed. If you're not sure how to handle a potentially dangerous problem, seek professional help.​

BREAK BARREL ( spring piston, gas piston, gas ram )

​ Break barrel guns, even when uncocked, have a spring or gas piston under powerful tension known as preload. Specialized tools are required to safely remove the spring or piston. Research and the necessary tools are recommended before attempting to work on these types of guns. Injury or death could result otherwise.