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I think if the white clay is a little harder than the oven bake clay (before it's baked) then you should go with the white. Non hardening modeling clay is normally pretty stiff, which means you can peel it off if needed. If it is stiff it will also hld it's shape and not move around. I could be wrong and it might be just as soft as the oven bake clay, but I have the generic brown non hardening clay and it is very stiff. Out of curiosity, why do you want a longer barrel? The only thing it will do is slightly increase fps.
 

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I'm not sure if my clay has a brand. I got it several years ago at an arts and cafts store. For all I know it could have come in a package shaped like a clown head. Any clay should work really, I just find the tougher ones peel off when you want to take it off, instead of coming off like a mushy gunk like I've seen other clays do. One thing I will note about my clay is when my bar10 gets left in the sun too long, the clay gets hot and softens considerably. That's not a desireable trait but I haven't had a problem with it so far. (Pretend this is another paragraph lol.) As for the silencer problem, those laws have been a very fine line that sometimes gets a little blurred. If you use a mock silencer that doesn't do anything to muffle the sound you should be good. Putting foam in there is getting boarderline. You shouldn't get any flak about it if you bring it to a field. Just don't piss off the wrong person or they might bring it up as a legal issue. Unless of course you have a silencer permit which is hard to get. Research the silencer laws specific to your state, because california sometimes has laws regarding these things that the other 49 states don't, or at least that's what I've been told. You should have an airsoft forum specific to your state, so check that to see if you can't find info about it.
 

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That clay is called non hardening for a reason. If it was going to become hard and brittle just from being exposed to air, it would be called air dry clay. The clay I have has lasted me several years of being the bottom half of a rubber mold for casting with rubber and being stuffed into my bar10 stock. It took my bar10 up to a little over 8 pounds last I checked, and that was without the bipod. It doesn't feel like a toy anymore and it is quieter. You just have to be strong enough to be able to carry it for a while.
 

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I've played in 90 degree heat with my black bar10, and the clay only softened. I briefly mentioned this before. You'd need to be playing in a giant toaster for that clay to liquefy.

Actually I think if the silencer is permanent it is legal, even with the foam. Again, I don't know about the california laws, but I'm pretty sure that applies here in new jersey. If it is permanent I don't think it counts as a suppressor/silencer, but like I said, I don't know california laws.
 
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