I'm always glad to see Larry pipe up and when a certain Swede Mauser expert joins, it's like getting to watch Ali vs. Foreman again. I build rigging systems. Many components are marked with a "safe working load." This might be based on a design factor of 4 or 6 or whatever. Other components are sold with a "minimum breaking strength" and the user applies his own design factor. The pressure of 7x57 military ammo is only half the information. What is the failure strength of the action? If the action fails at 110,000lbs, and Larry is willing to run it at a design factor of 2 (55k vs 110k), but Multigunner insists on limiting it to 45k, the difference is really about design factor. Not pressure. And this is exactly like the donnybrook over low number 03s. Somebody asked about shooting 25k cast loads in 03s. People screamed because some of those rifles fail at 80k when they were *supposed* to fail at 125k. But the guy who runs them at 25k has a design factor of 3. Those who run full-house 60k loads through a double-heat-treated late 03 have a design factor of only 2. With the 95, knowing the ammo pressure only tells you the "official" safe working load. It does not tell you the design factor. A Hilti concrete anchor is sold with a DF of 4. A Crosby shackle is sold with a DF of 6. If I my spec requires a DF of 10, I can use those components by doing the math and oversizing them. If my spec allows a DF of 3, I can exceed the factory-rated safe working loads of those components. Wire rope has no listed safe working load, only breaking strength. That 95 action is not stamped with a safe working load. What is its breaking strength, and what is the required design factor? That's all that matters.