The Super Wrangler has a steel cylinder frame, unlike the standard Wrangler which is aluminum. Ruger uses a barrel best suited for the .22 WMR in their Single Six revolvers, and I assume that they will also on the Super Wrangler. There's around .003" difference in groove diameter between a .22 LR barrel and a .22 Mag (or .22 centerfire) barrel, so typically the .22 LR gives indifferent accuracy.Owned a single six many years ago with both cylinders. The magnum seemed to hit much more consistently than the 22lr would, no idea why, didn't know there was a difference other than the cylinder. Wonder if this wrangler is the same way.
I own both. The Ruger has better sights, and is Cerakoted. I have more rounds through the Heritage, so the action is slightly smoother, and it's easier to load.Not to be a buzzkill, but I have heard nothing but absolute shit reviews on the wranglers, (accuracy is atrocious apparently)
Thats what steered me to Heritage.
May not be as pretty, or as fancy a finish - but came across no complaints against them.
Either way, to each - his own
Yep, but with Heritage Rough Rider you'll probably spend and shoot many times the money you spent on the Heritage RR in ammo.I own both. The Ruger has better sights, and is Cerakoted. I have more rounds through the Heritage, so the action is slightly smoother, and it's easier to load.
If you look carefully, you'll find a lot of complaints about the Heritage. It's just that they've been around a lot longer, so people aren't surprised if they get a lemon. Also, cheaper than the Ruger; $200 Ruger you're going to complain about issues, but $100 from a "no-name" company, you're not supposed to be surprised if there's problems.