Remington 1100 & 11-87 Shotguns Disassembly & Reassembly Guide
• The only current printed manual that includes information on ALL models.
• Easy to use -- Comb binding lies open and flat on your work surface.
• 16 pages & 20+ high-resolution grayscale images.
• Cardstock cover. Bright white paper.
Model 1100 & 11-87
Exploded Part Diagrams
( 70+ parts - 4 Pages)
- Magazine Cap
- Gas Cylinder Collars
Trigger Group Assembly
- Carrier & Carrier Dog
- Rear Trigger Pin Sleeve
- Sear Spring
- Trigger Pin
- Hammer Assembly
- Operating Handle
- Feed Latch & Action Bar
- Bolt Assembly
- Magazine Tube & Spring
- Trigger Assembly
- Other Tips
Excerpt from this Guide:
In 1967, the Remington Model 1100
forever changed the way American shooters viewed autoloading shotguns.
It was the first autoloader to combine the repeat-shot versatility of
early-century models with the sleek, modern lines and handling qualities
of revered double barrels. It’s been a field-proven favorite ever
since. Its superb balance, handling, durability and soft recoil from the
gas operated action are the foundation of the Remington autoloading
legacy. In 2004, Remington added a new 20-gauge model in the Classic
Model 11-87: RELIABILITY WITH 3 1/2 " CAPABILITY.
In 1987, Remington introduced the
Model 11-87. The unmatched versatility of the Model 11-87 Super Magnum
results from the unique metering system of its patented gas-operated
action. With 2 3/4" field loads, an integral pressure relief valve
remains closed, utilizing all of the shell’s pressure to operate the
action. When heavier shells are used, the valve opens proportionately to
release the unneeded pressure – retaining just the right amount to
operate the action. This not only assures reliable handling of all shell
sizes, but prevents excessive bolt velocity that could increase wear.
Cumulative production total for the Remington 1100 and 11-87 exceeds 4.5
Most components parts are identified using ALL CAPITAL LETTERS. Please refer to the diagram on pages 3 ~ 6.
Prior to disassembly, we recommend a thorough examination of the current position and relationship of each part and assembly.