Will a Ford Raptor Stop a .50 cal?


Will a Ford Raptor Stop a .50 cal?
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WATCH THE BEHIND THE SCENES OF THIS VIDEO ON RATED RED HERE:
https://youtu.be/6lDWH6rLDrc

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You all always ask about the stuff I use in videos so here’s a list of some of the stuff:

Freedom Munitions .50 BMG Armor Piercing Incendiary rounds:
https://www.freedommunitions.com

IWI Galil and Dan rifles:
http://www.iwi.us

U.S. Optics Scopes:
http://www.usoptics.com

Barrett M107A1:
https://barrett.net/firearms/m107a1/

Clear Ballistics FBI Blocks:
http://www.clearballistics.com

Trijicon ACOG:
https://www.trijicon.com/na_en/products/product1.php?id=ACOG

2107 Ford Raptor:
http://www.ford.com/trucks/f150raptor/

From Car and Driver’s website on the Raptor:

If you’re reading this, chances are you’re already familiar with the F-150 Raptor. It’s Ford’s premiere off-roading truck, hardcore enough to complete the Baja 1000 desert race without any modifications, and take jumps like no other production car can. Six drive-modes—most of which are dedicated to off-pavement travel—make it easy for novice drivers to maneuver through almost any terrain with little effort.
But the truth is, most Raptor buyers will rarely take their cars off the asphalt. They’ll be used as daily-drivers, towing machines, and work trucks. So we took a Raptor through 400 miles of highways, back roads, and city streets to see what it’s like to drive the market’s most extreme new off-roader on nothing but pavement.
Like any modern truck, the first thing you notice getting into the Raptor is its size. Standing at six and a half feet tall and over seven feet wide, it certainly wasn’t built for a life in the big city. Maneuvering through parking garages is a stressful experience thanks to clearance heights, while tight one-way streets gave little room for error. The Raptor doesn’t leave too much wiggle room in its lane, so keeping it from crushing the nearest taxi means having a keen sense of road placement, and a lot of help from the 360-degree cameras.

Despite the Raptor’s exceptional off-road prowess, driving it on some good back roads was somehow a uniquely enjoyable experience. Those KO2s might have great dirt capability, but on pavement it’s easy to overwhelm them in the 2WD setting. Laying on the throttle through tighter bends shoves out the unweighted rear axle, and there’s enough power from that 3.5-liter twin-turbo Ecoboost V6 to get to 60 mph faster than a late-model Porsche Cayman. In sport mode, the suspension and steering firm up to turn the Raptor into some sort of Franken-performance car, but with several feet of metal and tire in between you and the road, there’s only so much the electronics can do. Still, it’s a blast to drive, even if you never leave the beaten path.

Worried about the noise? Don’t be. Although the rumbling 6.2-liter V8 is gone, that twin-turbo Ecoboost has no shortage of sweet sounds emanating from under the massive hood. Whooshing, popping, and blow-off valve squeaks are all part of the new Raptor experience—as long as you have the windows down. With the glass sealed, it’s a much deeper, isolated rumble, originating mainly from the speakers rather than the mufflers, unfortunately.

There’s no denying the F-150 Raptor is the go-to truck for desert racers who want something with amazing capabilities straight out of the box. With huge Fox Racing shocks, bead-lock wheels, and a mode literally called “Baja,” it’s expected the Raptor performs like it does. But Ford went the extra mile to make sure this truck could provide satisfaction even when it’s not slamming into dunes at 50 mph. It’s comfortable, quiet, and pretty damn quick too.

So if you’re planning on picking up the new Raptor, don’t be afraid to drive it on the street, because you won’t be disappointed. Just promise us you’ll hit the trails at least once in awhile, alright?

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