Guns.com has a selection of AR-10s to meet every need and every budget. They are offered in different calibers and configurations, with a variety of barrel lengths, features, and finishes.
Whether you are shopping for hunting, recreational, or other purposes, we have your AR-10 needs covered!
The big brother of the AR-15, the AR-10 is a semi-automatic modern sporting rifle that’s seeing an increase in popularity.
Like most big brothers, the AR-10 platform is older, bigger, beefier, and packs a more powerful punch. The AR-10 is called in when you need a rifle that will reach out and touch the target from a distance, quickly and efficiently.
While both styles offer other caliber options, the AR-15 is most commonly found in 5.56 NATO/ 223 Rem, while the AR-10 is most commonly chambered in 7.62 NATO/ 308 Win. And while both have some serious knock-down power, the AR-10 excels at long-range shooting and is better equipped to take down larger game.
Like its little brother, the AR-10 is relatively lightweight and offers ease of operation with low recoil and an ergonomically-pleasing design — nice features, especially for those of smaller stature. It is also easily customizable. In short, the design of the AR-10 contributes to an easier and more comfortable shooting experience with larger, more powerful calibers.
Some of the top sellers in the AR-10 market include the Smith & Wesson M&P 10, Diamondback DB10, Daniel Defense DD5 and the M4E1 by Aero Precision.
Many companies offer numerous variants built on the same platform, meaning the same style can be found in different calibers and configurations. Check our listings often, as our inventory is continuously updated with new and used rifles.
Like most firearms, the price of AR-10s can vary significantly, depending on numerous factors. These include the manufacturer, model, caliber, and features.
Typically, at the lower end of the price spectrum, an AR-10 can be found for right at $1,000, with the average cost closer to $2,000. The price can go up to several thousand dollars or more, depending on the brand and any upgrades.
Used rifles are generally sold for less than new rifles, but this isn’t always the case. Sometimes used models include costly aftermarket upgrades and accessories, which can bring up the cost.
Yet sometimes, a used model includes these extras and still remains at a lower price than that item purchased new.