Seriously, it's Remington that's failing, here, nobody else.
A close comparison of the guns on the market today will make the reasons perfectly obvious.
I love my 870, but have never shot a Remington semi-auto and I am on the fence about this gun.
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A few weeks ago I purchased an 1100 Competition, only because no one seemed to be able to find an 1100 Classic trap and this gun was more readily available.
I shot 50 rounds at 16 yds practice and used it yesterday in doubles.
Remington, however, didn't keep up and doesn't seem able to catch up.
Unlike Beretta, they can't even just copy the good features from existing guns (e.g.
Remington haters aside, the G3 was a very nicely done gun.
The problem appears to be that there is almost no market these days for a walnut and blued 3" semi auto shotgun, particularly at that price point.
Remington tried to peddle an obsolete gun, with all its 1950s-era faults, at the same price as a proven, premium design that belongs in this century. Those who really want an 1100 can just go get an old one for 0-300, but it seems to me that those who still like the things already have one or more.
Remington pulled the plug on the 1100 G3 after a couple of years, because I guess it wasn't a big seller. I would be interested in opinions and experience that people have had with this gun. The 1100G3 was essentially a re-packaging of the 3" magnum 11-87.
The 1100 (a revision of the Sportsman 58) is almost 50 years old.
Back then, it was a revolutionary gun, since it was an affordable gas-operated semiauto that actually cycled when you fired it.
In the 1990's, my wife's 1100TA, bought used in 1988, went around 30,000 rounds, I changed the O ring as a precaution.