Last year at SHOT Show, Remington unveiled its first-ever polymer-framed striker-fired pistol, the RP9. Now Big Green has confirmed that another pistol in that lineup, the RP45, is now shipping.

Chambered in .45 ACP as opposed to the RP9’s 9mm, the full-size Remington RP45 features a 4.5-inch, PVD coated stainless steel barrel and a 15+1 magazine capacity. It also includes a single action trigger; drift adjustable sights; Picatinny rail; interchangeable small, medium and large back straps; ambidextrous slide release; loaded chamber indicator; and a grip circumference that fits a majority of shooters.

In addition, the RP45 measures 7.91 inches in overall length and tips the scales at 26.4 ounces empty. Meanwhile, the height is 5.56 inches and width is 1.27 inches.

Shipping out with two magazines, the RP45 is available at a MSRP of $418.09 for the standard version. A model that includes 3-dot tritium night sights for enhanced low light visibility is priced at $504.

See the Remington RP45 features and specs below. For more from Remington, go to

Remington RP45 Features and Benefits

  • Two double stack magazines, one of the highest standard 45 Auto mag capacities
  • Smallest full-size grip circumference, fits 95% of all shooters
  • Ambidextrous Slide Release for improved control for left and right-handed shooters
  • Smooth single action trigger with a crisp tactile reset
  • 3 Dot tritium night sight (night sight model only)
  • PVD coated stainless steel barrel for greater accuracy and durability
  • Standard picatinny rail
  • Interchangeable back straps (Small, medium, and large)
  • Optimized grip angle for reduced felt recoil and points instinctively
  • Rear sight fighting surface
  • Tactile loaded chamber indicator


  • Caliber: 45 Auto
  • Mag Capacity: 15+1
  • Barrel Length: 4.5″
  • Overall Width: 1.27″
  • OAL Length: 7.91″
  • Overall Height: 5.56″
  • Trigger Pull (lb.): 5.5 – 8
  • Finish: PVD
  • Grips: Polymer
  • Avg. Wt. Empty (oz.): 26.4
  • MSRP: $418.09 (standard), $504 (night sight)


Up Next

Self Defense Laws: Shoot or Don’t Shoot and When Can I Defend Myself?

There are a lot of misnomers when it comes to civilian use of force,...