If you haven’t checked out our first post about the OSS Suppressor Click here
The goal of a suppressor is to obviously conceal flash and sound, but how is this done?
The concept is simple, but applying the concept into application is more difficult.
The suppressor system needs to slow the expansion of gas from the round for as long as possible. It needs to be able to transfer all of the accumulated energy from the explosion of the round to the surface area of the suppressor.
The OSS Suppressors are specifically engineered to maximize the advantages of signature reduction without sacrificing the weapon systems reliability and durability.
The O.S.S. (Operators Suppressors System) Suppressor
The patented O.S.S. Flow Through Technology uses deflectors and coils to control the gas expansion through the system and pulls gases away from the bore-line.
Gas expansion throughout the Baffle VS the OSS
Naturally, consistent heat will degrade and destroy a firearm, faster than any other element.
A weakness within the baffle suppressor is that no matter the material, be it inconel, stellite, stainless steel, or titanium, the energy from the explosion of a round is transferred to the surface area of the baffle, which results in high and prolonged heat.
The baffle suppressor heats up to 1200 degrees Fahrenheit whereas the Flow Through Suppressor is 700 degrees Fahrenheit. As seen in a torture test on a fully automatic rate of fire on a Daniel Defense brand AR platform 5.56 rifle.
Heat comparisons of the suppressors
Thermal temperature rises rapidly with semi auto fire and rises even faster with full-auto fire.
The OSS is said to provide superior heat management by allowing the gas and energy transfer to occur at a natural rate, which will travel a total of 40″ before exiting through the muzzle.
This results in 70% lower temperature than the baffle suppressors and a faster return to normal temperatures after firing.
This is how the Operators Suppressor Systems work.