Lots of shooting helps. Also using the pad of your finger not the joint to pull it straight back. Due to the size of the gun, the trigger seems to be sensitive to the trigger finger placement.
Cool, but I would say you voided your warranty.View attachment 381082 View attachment 381090 View attachment 381098 View attachment 381106
Here is what I did, and with some stones smoothed out the right parts. Also installed a stainless striker housing from Lakeline LLC.
Not sure if this voided my warranty
In addition to my post above, I went to the safe the following day to replace the dehumidifier and tried the trigger again to find that the "notch" or "hitch" had returned.Hi all, 1st post here. The trigger safety problem is not isolated to the PT111. I just purchased 2 PT 140 g2's and they both have the same problem. I believe it stems from one thing that can be cured in two ways. The problem is the safety catch that prevents the trigger from moving freely is not being raised enough to fully release the trigger in it's path of travel. The primary reason for this seems to be the trigger safety's forward surface does not protrude far enough so that when the finger pushes on it from a not so direct angle it is not depressed deep enough in the trigger to fully release the safety, thus the rough catch feeling as the trigger is pulled back. Filing would certainly take care of the problem as long as it is not filed to much to make it useless. Building up the forward surface of trigger safety with some king of plastic compatible epoxy or heating it and bending it's arch a few degrees forward may be preferred. Perhaps someday someone will simply make a replacement trigger safety that will work properly with all fingers.
The trigger blade was instituted to prevent the trigger from moving backward in a drop situation with the momentum causing the striker to fire the primer in your chambered round, wasn't it?3/8” Heat shrink on the trigger. Disengages the trigger safety. Smooth pull without that annoying bump.