A response trigger does not make your gun an autococker.PoorBass said:Whats the difference between an Autococker marker, and a non-Autococker marker? Does an Auto responce trigger make the marker and Autococker? How hard is it to install an Auto responce trigger?
I would say if you have the money to get a cocker get it. Just dont mess with it and if you think something is wrong, take it to a proshop. But if you do get an Autococker, you pretty much have to dish out the $$$ to get a HPA bottle so you dont ruin your gun.Grungydan said:An autococker is essentially a pump marker that has been modified to pump itself. It's a closed bolt operation marker. This means that the bolt is in the forward position and is stationary at the moment the paintball is fired. (As opposed to an open bolt marker, in which the bolt starts in the open position, then upon firing pushes the paintball into position and fires.)
The firing sequence of an autococker works like this:
1. The bolt is closed and the paintball is sitting in the breech.
2. Trigger pull starts. This releases the sear, allowing the hammer to strike the valve which fires the paintball.
3. (Continue pulling trigger) The 3-way actuates the ram, which re-cocks the marker and opens the bolt so that the next paintball can drop in.
4. Release the trigger. This causes the 3-way to actuate in the opposite direction, closing the bolt and positioning the next paintball in the breech.
SEFishy said:dont get the e grip, and dont get the cocker.
any semi auto gun is considered an "auto-cocker" because it automatically cocks the bolt after each shot. the autococker people are suggesting you buy is a WGP Autococker, which is a specific gun.PoorBass said:Whats the difference between an Autococker marker, and a non-Autococker marker? Does an Auto responce trigger make the marker and Autococker? How hard is it to install an Auto responce trigger?