Posted May 29, 2017 9:00 am by Comments

By Richard Johnson


div” data-cycle-overlay=”> .cycle-overlay” data-cycle-log=”false” data-cycle-prev=”.better-post-gallery-slideshow-1 .prev” data-cycle-next=”.better-post-gallery-slideshow-1 .next” data-cycle-timeout=”0″ data-cycle-caption=”.better-post-gallery-slide-paging” data-cycle-caption-template=”{{slideNum}} of {{slideCount}}” data-cycle-manual-speed=”200″ data-cycle-swipe=”true” data-cycle-swipe-fx=”fade” data-cycle-fx=”fade”>

<div data-cycle-hash="glock-17-build-polymer80-pf940-1" data-cycle-desc="Step 1: Insert the frame into the jig, and secure it upright in your vise. Do not overtighten the vise, as you can crush the jig and frame. Using your Dremel tool with a sanding drum attachment, carefully remove the polymer exposed above the jig on the front of the pistol frame. I recommend taking away all the material until you're just above the jig. Then use a finishing file and sandpaper to remove the last of the polymer material above the jig." data-cycle-overlay-template="{{desc}}“>

<div data-cycle-hash="glock-17-build-polymer80-pf940-2" data-cycle-desc="Step 2: Using the Dremel tool, carefully remove the centermost section of the cross member that runs between the two sides of the frame. Finish this with a rounded file and sandpaper for a cleaner look." data-cycle-overlay-template="{{desc}}“>Glock 17 Build Polymer80 PF940 clean look

<div data-cycle-hash="glock-17-build-polymer80-pf940-3" data-cycle-desc="Step 3: With the jig still in the vise, drill out the three holes on the side of the frame. Do not use the drill press for this; use your hand drill. Each of the holes are marked on the jig with the size of …Read the Rest

Source:: Tactical Life

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Copyright 2014-2015 Anomalous Media, LLC All Rights Reserved