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What is Banish 30?
Made from Titanium alloy, this has unmatched durability at an extremely light weight. The BANISH 30 comes as a 9-inch suppressor holding eight STifle™ baffles, yet for tighter shooting platforms or blinds. Can easily break down and assemble into a 7-inch configuration. At seven inches, you’ll hardly notice the suppressor on the end of your rifle.
Perfect for the range, but also great for in-the-field while big game hunting. This suppressor will significantly reduce the report and recoil of large-caliber rifles, while still being effective on rifles down to rimfire calibers.
The 30 in its entirety, from its body tube and its baffles to its mount and its end cap, is composed wholly of titanium (as is the majority of the Banish line)—and, as a result, it weighs considerably less than most suppressors of similar size. It’s a modular design that employs eight baffles in its full 9″, 13.1-oz. configuration, and six baffles in an abbreviated 7″, 10.8-oz. mode.
The only real downside to suppressors is that the added weight, affixed as far forward on the gun as is physically possible. Can render the host firearm unwieldy. But the 30’s all-titanium construction largely mitigates that issue—particularly in its more compact layout. It measures 1.5″ in diameter, and its direct-thread mount is threaded 5/8×24 TPI, the industry standard for .30-cal. firearms.
In my experience, the vast majority of .30-cal. suppressors on the market top out at a maximum cartridge rating of .300 Win. Mag.—but the 30 rates all the way up to .300 Wby. Mag. As Weatherby’s .30-cal. magnum generates a couple hundred extra foot-pounds of energy at the muzzle compared to Winchester’s.
This makes the it just a bit heartier and more versatile than most of its competition. It’s rate for limit full-automatic use with .22 Long Rifle, .223 Rem. and .308 Win. with the “limited” basically just meaning no belt-feds.
Silencer Central recommends re-tightening the 30 onto the firearm’s muzzle threads after every 30 rounds fired, and I personally check after about every five discharges. But use caution; if firing supersonic ammunition, the suppressor will very likely be scaldingly hot by the end of a range session as capturing the searing gases caused by ignition is kind of the whole point of a can.