It’s a flashlight on a long gun, not rocket science. People in the tactical gear crowd often overthink every piece of gear on a gun and act like the sky will fall if the item in question doesn’t meet with high and specific brand expectations. If OP loctites it, it will probably be more than adequate for his needs. I have surefires on some of my guns, streamlights on more, and Amazon specials on others, and have success with all of them. At the end of the day if it sends light and stays attached, it fulfills 100% of what a flashlight needs to do.
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It’s a flashlight on a pump action shotgun, one of the harshest weapon systems to put a light on. Buying a quality light (as low as 60 usd used) is worth it. Weapon lights go under way Feel free to downvote me all you want, but I have an el cheapo Feyachi on my shockwave, have had 300+ 00 buck, 200 or so slugs, and who knows how much target loads. If you loctite it, it will work. Same story for other cheap lights. Again, flashlights aren’t rocket science. If it stays put and stays on, it’s 100% effective. And a Monstrum can do that, if you loctite it.stress than your average pocket/edc light. They need to withstand extra recoil, heat, etc and still be 99.9999% reliable.
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To anyone newish to guns, please loctite your screws, regardless of price or brand. For any accessories, be it scope mount, flashlight mount, or any other item, it’s just common sense to hit the threads so they can’t back out. I would loctite a 400 dollar Spuhr mount, and I would also loctite a 20 dollar Chinese mount, because any type oI agree with you. I just wanted to dispel the common misconceptions I’ve personally found to be untrue.f screw can back out under recoil eventually.