.380 ACP is 9x17mm, while the 9mm Parabellum/Luger is 9x19mm. Additionally, the 9x19 uses heavier projectiles, and also generates higher chamber pressure, necessitating a locked breech pistol, whereas most .380/9x17 pistols use an unlocked breech.
No, the calibers and chamberings are completely different. It is not safe to attempt to fire any caliber of ammunition in a gun, other than what is stated on the barrel. actually the 380 caliber is almost equal to the 9mm. the 380 caliber is often refered to as a 9mm short. the difference is the 9mm case is slightly bigger then the 380 case and the 380 bullet might be a little lighter.......................
Glock is a brand. 9mm is a caliber size. So, there is no difference between a 9mm glock and a 9mm of another brand as far as caliber size.
The 380 ACP, also known as the 9mm Short, 9x17, 9mm Browning, 9mm Kurz and 9mm Corto uses a .355 diameter bullet. The 38 special uses a .357 diameter bullet. Additionally, the 380 ACP is designed for a semi-automatic and the .38 special is designed for a revolver.
Good answer below. The "9mm Luger" is properly the 9mm Parabellum, but it is also called the Luger. There are about a dozen different cartridges with 9mm in their name, but the 9mm Luger is the best known.
The 9mm Parabellum is longer than the .380 ACP (also called the 9mm Short) They do not interchange.
9mm = .355 40 cal = .40
One would think that .380 ACP and .38 Special would be the same size--namely 38-hundredths of an inch. But there can be some flexibility in stated caliber and actual caliber. Long story short, .380 ACP is the same diameter as a 9mm, roughly .355 caliber. .38 Special is basically .357 caliber.
9mm is roughly .35 caliber, .32 caliber is slightly smaller, 3 hundredths of an inch smaller, in diameter.
im pretty sure the 9mm cartrige is bigger than the 380. So the 380 cartrige might not fit inside the 9mm die.
The .22 bullet is smaller than the 9mm in size, (about 6mm) and is lighter in weight.
2mm in case length.
No, the bullet will not seat.