Nerf Vulcan: First Fire Video


Your probably saying, “Doc, you got the Vulcan in December, why is it, in March, that your uploading the video you promised us then?”

Well the answer is simple, I forgot I hadn’t done it yet, as every time I was going to do it, something more pressing seemed to have popped up, and this was bumped to the background.

So here is, the ‘unboxing’ and first fire of the Nerf Vulcan EBF Minigun, featuring my lovely other half, cause she wanted to be the one to do it.

Here is my original review of the Vulcan in case you were wondering

Nerf Vulcan EBF-25 Minigun

When I unwrapped the brown paper wrapping that contained the Vulcan, I was almost giddy, which is odd, though well deserved considering how long it took me to find this thing, and have it shipped to me. After being unable to fully experience the Vulcan since yesterday was my mother’s birthday. However, today was a different day, so I was fully able to put the Vulcan to its paces.

The darn thing is incredibly heavy, even without the 6 D Batteries, overall it is easily twice as heavy as the Longshot, though that seems to be entirely the motor. While I haven’t really lugged it around that much so I really can’t complain about its weight, though I can say that the Longshot is definitely a lot easier to carry around.

Lengthwise, it’s about halfway between the Longshot and the Recon, and it’s about the two of them combined in width. Compared to the other long rifles in my collection, the Vulcan is the least configurable, lacking the ability to extend the barrel. While it possesses three tactical rails, they are located in obscure places limiting their use.

The Vulcan’s range is the equivalent to the Longshot, however, it lacks the punch that the Longshot has, and most of the 25 rounds fired from the Vulcan only made the same range because they skidded, whereas the Longshot’s rounds made it there in full.

Overall the Vulcan is an excellent Nerf Gun, and while it has an impressive rate of fire when powered, getting 6 D Cell batteries to recharge it is prohibitively expensive, while it lacks the stopping power of the Longshot or Recon, it makes up for it in rate of fire.

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