Colt SAAs are different from their Colt-made brethren.
They are, however, interchangeable.
There is an optional scope ring, and there are sights for the trigger, sight mount and slide.
There are also grips for the rifle and, as with all Colt-produced weapons, a stock and an accessory rail for the sights.
Colt SAIs are not compatible with all mil-spec Colt guns, and are not recommended for use by those with a history of injury.
ColtSA.com, a gun-tracking website, has an extensive list of differences between the Colt SA and the Colt-spec model.
The first is the bolt catch.
The SA has a bolt catch with a metal pin and a small, circular hole.
The Colt model has a hole drilled in the end of the bolt with a pinhead.
Colt-sanctioned models have a pin head, too.
The second difference is the length of the trigger pull.
A Colt SA has 1/4 inch of travel.
A non-SA Colt has 1.125″ of travel and Colt-licensed models have 1.4″.
It’s possible that these differences are due to a lack of experience in manufacturing, but Colt SA’s are far more accurate than their Colt counterparts.
In fact, Colt SA models have more stopping power than Colt-supplied models, according to a study published by the National Shooting Sports Foundation.
The third difference is in the trigger.
Colt’s have a standard, non-adjustable trigger with a detent that engages the hammer before the bolt catches.
SA’s have an adjustable, hammer-assisted trigger that will lock the hammer into a fixed position when you pull the trigger with the thumb.
Colt is making a switch from non-Adjustable triggers to a new one called the Trigger Mod, which will have a detented, hammer assisted trigger.
The trigger is a bit larger, too, at 3.5 inches long.
There’s also a notch in the grip for a scope ring.
Colt, for its part, has promised to change the way its weapons are manufactured, which is why Colt SA is being sold by a third-party company.
Colt will be sold through retailers, not through the Colt SAA site.
This is likely because Colt SAs are not sold directly to the American public, and because they’re likely to be a hit with collectors.
The fourth difference is that Colt-SAA is being made by a different company.
It’s owned by Colt Sauer, and it’s been selling SA’s to the United States military for years.
The fifth difference is due to the SA’s trigger.
It has a very different trigger, according, to a Colt SSA owner.
The SAA is a semi-auto that fires 5-round bursts, which are typically faster than a single-shot firearm.
The top of the SAA’s trigger is flat, while the bottom of the slide has a slant and a notch to help it grip the firearm.
Colt has made a few modifications to the trigger to make it better for the shooter, but most SA’s use a hammer and a pin to pull the weapon in the right position.
The gun is still a little too big for most shooters, but it’s good enough for most.