The spring in a mechanical paintball gun controls the amount of pressure the bolt has on it. Thus the more velocity. If you paintball gun will not shoot under 300 even when reg is way down, you may need to cut a little bit off the spring, 2 or 3 spirals.
No they do not. A spring paintball gun shoots at about 120 feet per second and a propellant powered one will shoot at 300 feet per second depending at what the user/owner sets the velocity of the marker at."spring action" markers are markers that run solely on a spring, but all paintball markers Use springs. These spring pump guns are less paintball markers and more toys.
The only fully spring paintball gun, the splatmatic .50, shoots at 190 fps.
The purpose of a paintball gun is to fire paintball pellets, to mark opponents in the game of paintball.
A paintball marker is a paintball gun. It is just called a marker instead of a gun.
yes, it's most commonly found in a "blow-back" style paintball gun. The hammer is what the bolt is connected to which also houses a spring. The hammer moves forward which allows the bolt to move forward
If it is his/her first paintball gun then yes. There is no need to drop a ton of money on a gun if your kid won't use it after one play. If you are going to go spring, Spyders and Tippman are two reliable brands, and sell pretty inexpensive guns. If you find that they like it, upgrade to a spool valve gun (Ions, Dyes, and Protos).
No, do not expose your paintball gun to water.
No. The state of Ohio did not invent the paintball gun.
A paintball gun is several magnitudes stronger then a Nerf gun. A paintball travels at around 200 mph, where a Nerf gun is around 10.
No. Nothing dissolves in the process of a paintball gun firing.
11 to play at fields, 18 to buy a paintball gun.