Nerf Modulus Regulator Review

A Modulus blaster is undoubtedly the Modulus Regulator. Together with the different components of Modulus, which can exchange between several contexts, there is select fire. Select fire enables you to switch between auto, burst fire, and half-auto.

According to the NERF Modulus Regulator review, it is a magazine-powered blaster featuring a Hyperfire-like transmission system, but with a select fire. You can turn between semi automobile, three-round burst, or fully automatic mode.

Features of the Nerf Modulus Regulator

  • Three modes of shooting – half-auto, bursts, and fully automatic
  • Many custom modules to adjust the setup
  • A couple of strange ergonomics
  • Swivel handle for steadying shots

Specifications of the Gun

  • The dimension of the blaster is 3.11*16.5*17.87 inches
  • Weight of 4 Pounds
  • Features (2)12-dart clips and 24 elite module darts assembly and 2 barrel-scopes
  • 4 C batteries are required

Nerf Modulus Regulator

The Good

  • Structure of ambidextrous (partly)
  • Stock of Storage
  • Pick fire
  • Range of components or accessories

The Bad

  • Not ideal for larger hands
  • The mobility belt does not really grip well always
  • Ergonomics and architecture are a tad strange

Check out video review of Nerf Modulus Regulator from here.

Nerf Modulus Regulator Review in Detail


You can notice when you open the package:

  • The blaster
  • The stock
  • The carry handles 
  • Two connectors of barrel
  • Two 12 magazines round
  • 24 elite darts moduli
  • and guidelines


The Regulator has an N-Strike fitting point from the front to mount the barrels. The front strategic rail is positioned beneath. The front sling attachment is situated on the edge.

Return to the top of the blaster where you can discover the door to clear glitches. Release the locking and lift just to unlock this. After the conveyor belt is opened, it opens you to any malfunctions and prevents the jam. It must be shut and locked again to shoot the blaster.

Move higher up the top where you see the N-Strike tactical rail so that the massive lead optics can be attached. The rear sling connector and stock mounting point for the included stock are situated on the back of the blaster. The handle is somewhat thinner, but smoother than the Elite or Modulus standards. 

This gun is one of the best Nerf sniper guns.

Loading and Shooting

The toggle switch for left and right is just next to the trigger. You can shift from a three-round semi-auto and burst through this turn.

The half-automatic and three-round burst mechanisms are regulated electronically to shoot one or three darts for any button input time. Only when you hold the trigger, like the fire, does Full Auto move the feeder?

The hollow chamber indication is still behind the rear sling mounting point. It’s a small red light that glows for about 15 seconds as you take the lever off the ammunition. There is really no other way to save it than loading in a fresh magazine (you know if you’re going to be out when it keeps shooting!! This is especially frustrating when you operate in the darkness!

Underneath the trigger is the rev trigger. You have to keep it for a while until pulling the main lever to fire, like a flywheel blaster. Fire is like most flywheel blasters — pause the rev button for a while and take the major trigger down. The only other distinction is you have to pick the mode…

The controller is very fun to shoot with the selector! It should have done with bigger mags than provided, but the blaster of N-Strike was shot hard and easily enough. For an automated feeding system like this, the shooting speed matches the rest of the Elite with a speed of about 70 meters per second and the trigger reaction time.

There seems to be a sensor opposite the flywheel system for those who are concerned that monitors when the dart has been released. Semi and blast modes are operated remotely to conclude their cycles with some trigger data so that this sensor would do so because if the moment was scheduled, a failure would break up.


There are a variety of connections to the Regulator:

It’s much liked most stock except it has an incredibly valuable magazine on the back. In the end, the handle connection is also stored. This is more effective if you save the blaster and don’t want to risk the pieces, but it’s helpful.

A handle barrel has the properties of a male and a female connection so you can repair it between some two mixes of barrels. The top slides and clicks on the top of the hip every 90° so you just move it to the side and encourage it to rip if you want to fire from the hip!

The carry handle also features a little keyhole to enable a line of vision for the integrated sights so that you can see through it while attaching these other optics. Although the positioning is a little bit high, the vision is obscured if you have a regular optic on the blaster.

The short barrel and the long barrel are dual scopes used but they are all fairly the same scale. The short barrel scope also has a rail over it, so if you really like you can stick to it.


As per the Nerf regulator review, when you glance at the regulator’s hand, the battery mechanism is just above the trigger. Four C-style batteries are needed for the regulator. Disable the Phillips screw, detach the battery panel and mount the batteries to connect the battery. Restore the door of the battery.

Nerf Modulus Regulator vs. Hyperfire

The Nerf Hyperfire is indeed the quickest NERF weapon. It can scatter up to five foam darts per second, due to the battery-driven motor and a 25-shot drums magazine. 

The Modulus regulator is a really nice gun, and with its feature to shift between semi-automatic, burst, and automatic shooting, it’s one of the factors that users purchased it.

Nerf Modulus Regulator Review Conclusion

The regulator generally is super cool indeed! The feature pick fire is especially thrilling because it combines the fair use of half-auto ammo with a full-auto burst capacity plus a three-round blast. It performs very well and can be used in future blasters with some luck.

The aerodynamics is really good as per the Nerf regulator review.

The position of the push button is also out of position. Commonly, the finger uses the toggle switch or safety but only the trigger finger could hit it.

Furthermore, the magazine is an odd place with respect to the grip that makes it a little weird or unavailable to turn the magazine in at an early hour.

The grip is slightly less than the Nerf normal, applied to the trigger guard which is small, and then applied to the magazine release button.
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