The Glock 26 Review
National Interest gives an excellent review/overview of the, 1994 issued, Glock 26, which has affectionately been nicknamed the “Baby Glock.” A brief history of the evolution of this weapon is summarized below.
The subcompact Glock 26 followed up on the compact Glock 19, which, in turn, was a smaller version of the original Glock 17. With each iteration, Glock simultaneously improved the overall design and made it smaller and more useful to concealed carriers and those who needed a discrete handgun. The Glock 26 Is Several Handguns in One (And Quite Deadly) | The National Interest
Great For Concealed Carry and Much More
The Glock 26 is part of the subcompact pistol class of handguns. Subcompact pistols are characterized as having a short barrel and small magazines. The short barrel makes a subcompact pistol ideal for concealed carry. However, according to National Interest”, before the Glock 26, you’d have to sacrifice firepower, shooting range and ammo capacity. However, in 1994 Glock made the 26, which was designed to be an all-purpose weapon. This review is This pistol is summarized quite well below:
The Glock 26 is actually several handguns in one. At its core it is a subcompact pistol with a larger than average magazine capacity. Alternately, it is a handgun with a standard seventeen-round magazine capacity. Finally, it can be a thirty-three-round blaster for target plinking at the range. The “Baby Glock” isn’t just a contender for concealed carry enthusiasts, it’s also a viable option for everyone else as well. The Glock 26 Is Several Handguns in One (And Quite Deadly) | The National Interest
Glock 26 is not just useful for concealed carry purposes:
The Glock 26 was released in 1994 and was designed from the outset for the fields of home defense, law enforcement and concealed-carry weapons. The Glock 26 Is Several Handguns in One (And Quite Deadly) | The National Interest
As a bonus, the Glock 26 is also quite reasonably priced. According to Gun Broker, they can be purchased for around $500.
Click the link to . . . read more at nationalinterest.org