Results 1 to 14 of 14

Thread: Hogue stock or factory Dupont Rynite?

  1. #1
    New Member
    Join Date
    Mar 2021
    Posts
    5

    Hogue stock or factory Dupont Rynite?


    Need to replace the (cracked) stock on my 110...

    Should I go with a Hogue or Dupont Rynite? Can't spend more than $150

    Anyone have any feedback on the two? How was the Rynite stock regarded?

    Also, I'd appreciate confirmation that a Rynite stock from a 110F will fit my 110 staggerfeed, blindmag, top bolt release, LA 7mm rem mag. From what I can tell it will but would appreciate the experts chiming in!

  2. #2
    Banned
    Join Date
    Jan 2016
    Location
    Suburb of Filthadelphia.
    Age
    45
    Posts
    5,704
    I’m not familiar with what you are referring to as Rynite stocks. For that alone I would choose the Hogue. Even their economical stock is pillar bedded. But their other option with the full Aluminum bedding block is superior. Also for a bit more than the base Hogue, Boyd’s has some decent choices.

    What is your factory stock? Maybe think on bedding what you got for now. And save a bit more for one of those.

  3. #3
    New Member
    Join Date
    Mar 2021
    Posts
    5
    Thanks for the reply.

    The Dupont Rynite stocks came on the factory 110Fs in the early 90s as I understand. It's a plastic resin stock but that's all I know. Supposed to be much more solid than a standard plastic stock.

    My current stock is a nice B&C. The rifle was bought used and I've since noticed some hairline cracks on the stock near the recoil lug. I'm looking into whether a smith can repair this but also looking for plan B if I need to replace.

  4. #4
    Banned
    Join Date
    Jan 2016
    Location
    Suburb of Filthadelphia.
    Age
    45
    Posts
    5,704
    Just wanted to offer this as well.. for $175 for can also pick up a Boyd’s Laminate. With a bedding job (you can do yourself), this would give the best rigidity. And they are fine looking stocks as well. https://www.boydsgunstocks.com/product-configurator

  5. #5
    Team Savage pdog06's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2007
    Location
    Kirkwood, PA
    Age
    52
    Posts
    2,237
    I agree with Dave that a Boydís stock would be a fairly cheap alternative and give you a solid foundation.
    However if you were wanting a plastic/composite stock then the Hogue would be your best option out of the 2 you mentioned. Just confirm youíre ordering one with a 5.0Ē action screw spacing and you should be good to go. If anything you may need to just do some light clearing with a dremel just like with most aftermarket stocks(and factory ones too actually). Things like free floating the rear tang, clearancing for the top bolt release, and making sure the barrel is free floating. All simple stuff to do and only takes minutes. And May not have to do any of those.

    Not sure about the ďryniteĒ stock youíre mentioning, but if it was a factory stock from the 90ís it will most likely be (1)hardto find and (2) still not better than the hogue.

    The one other thing you probably already know is that the older staggerfeed detachable mag systems are much different than the newer centerfeed ones, so remember that when ordering a stock if you were wanting a detachable mag.

  6. #6
    New Member
    Join Date
    Mar 2021
    Posts
    5
    Thanks both.

    I'll add a Boyd's to the list. Laminate stocks sure are pretty.

    Here is the "Rynite" stock I found on Numrich: https://www.gunpartscorp.com/products/1251640

    Would love to also hear opinions on the Hogue stock for those who have used them

  7. #7
    Team Savage pdog06's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2007
    Location
    Kirkwood, PA
    Age
    52
    Posts
    2,237
    That should fit. Just not sure about the rigidity of it. That one and the standard hogue are probably pretty similar is rigidity, with the hogue with the full bedding block being a bit better.

    Hopefully someone here has one or had one and can speak on it better.

    All of them are better than the cracked one you have

  8. #8
    Basic Member
    Join Date
    Dec 2006
    Posts
    3,362
    Savage never offered anything in Dupont Rynite. That was a material that only Remington used on a few rifles, because Remington was owned by Dupont at the time. In the early 90's, Savage did use stocks made by Ramline that were glass filled nylon. Other than that, the common "tupperware" stocks are made from polypropylene.
    "As long as there's lead in the air....there's still hope.."

  9. #9
    New Member
    Join Date
    Mar 2021
    Posts
    5
    It appears they did offer the 110F in Dupont Rynite. There's a replacement on Numrich and this is also detailed in the Blue Book of Gun Values!

    Does anyone know anything about Rynite?

  10. #10
    Team Savage pdog06's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2007
    Location
    Kirkwood, PA
    Age
    52
    Posts
    2,237
    If anyone would know for sure it would be Fred(sharpshooter). Makes sense and possibly why we werenít really familiar with it.
    Iíd bet on Fredís knowledge. Wonder if the one on the Numrich site is actually one of those Ramlines and just mislabeled?

    I can say that Iíve been on this site for over 15 years and Iíve never seen anything spoken of a rynite stock until today.?

  11. #11
    New Member
    Join Date
    Mar 2021
    Posts
    5
    By no means am I doubting you guys, this site is an incredible wealth of knowledge and I'd consider most of the longtime members experts.

    The Numrich site could very well be a misprint. However, my Blue Book of Gun Values has the 110-F (1989-1993) listed as "black DuPont Rynite stock". I did find some Rems that used Rynite as Sharpshooter mentioned. Now I'm confused!

  12. #12
    Team Savage pdog06's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2007
    Location
    Kirkwood, PA
    Age
    52
    Posts
    2,237
    Anything is possible. Maybe a limited special run they made or something? Who knows.

    Maybe they existed but everyone just called them standard Savage Tupperware and swapped them for something better. I just never saw anything spoken of as ďryniteĒ.

  13. #13
    Banned
    Join Date
    Jan 2016
    Location
    Suburb of Filthadelphia.
    Age
    45
    Posts
    5,704
    Honestly, I don’t think it’s matters really. Look.. Made with “DuPont” Rynite” sounds good, sure! I wasn’t familiar with the name Rynite, however, I’m quite familiar with the product. It’s a Polyester resin based Thermoplastic. Polyester resin polymers became popular in 80’s & 90’s because of their toughness & resistance to chemicals. It’s an very inert material. However, “toughness” isn’t always a good thing. Tough, means giving up Rigidity to some extent. Hogue over-molded stocks, on the other hand, use a Fiberglass “skeleton” with rubber like elastomer molded, or “cast” over it. While the outside feels soft to the touch, the Fiberglass is very stiff, thus the Hogue will be the better performing option of the two.

    Now that’s just a quick lesson in Thermoplastics, Rubber Copolymers & such, and mechanical Physics(without the abstract of Thermodynamics)

  14. #14
    New Member
    Join Date
    Sep 2022
    Posts
    1
    Yes savage used that material in 1990 for sure. My m24f has one in black. Itís hard and pretty solid stock and itís aging well. So I would guess the bolt guns used it around the same time frame. Bet itís rare synthetic stocks were not super popular back then.



    https://cylindersmith.com/savage24/1990.html

    go there for catalog.

Similar Threads

  1. Replies: 36
    Last Post: 08-20-2018, 01:17 PM
  2. Hogue stock
    By Mdhart79 in forum 110-Series Rifles
    Replies: 2
    Last Post: 09-01-2016, 06:22 PM
  3. Hogue full length aluminium bedded stock vs a b&c stock
    By baranx4 in forum 110-Series Rifles
    Replies: 4
    Last Post: 01-02-2016, 12:47 PM
  4. hogue stock
    By wal0001 in forum 110-Series Rifles
    Replies: 4
    Last Post: 01-04-2011, 04:56 PM

Bookmarks

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •