So my buddy just received his concealed permit and we were running through some drills. Simply drawing at first, working up to a mock situation towards the end of the day. I set his Kel-tec PF9 up as a double feed, magazine wasn't clicked in, but very close. Set it ejection port down, 2rds in mag. The drill was he had to run 20ft to his gun, pick it up, diagnose and get it running and shoot two plates. Two shots on each plate. I also (without him knowing) placed my G19 with a FTE chamber side down 7ft away in the dirt, with 4rds in mag. I also told him, nobody says you will be able to fight with your personal gun in a gunfight and left it at that. He was turned away so he didn't see what was going on until I told him to RUN. He sprints towards his pistol laying in the dirt and tries to fire it, nothing. Racks the slide, fires one round, then nothing. Racks the slide again and this is what happened. I may have had the order of events slightly wrong because I don't know how this could have happened? The round flipped around and wedged in the chamber. The Kel-tec PF9 was DONE, out of the fight. The look of desperation on his face was amazing. This guy is in the moment for sure. He takes a quick glance around and sees my Glock 19 7ft away :thumbup:. Tries to fire, nothing, taps the mag, racks the slide and he put 1 more round in the left plate, and two in the right. Completing the 2 shots in each plate. I was simply amazed that he was able to do this. I was yelling at him the whole time, inducing a little stress . He has had no former training. We just worked together for a few hrs that day since he just got his permit. We also found out his mags will actually fit in his gun, backwards, but won't lock in. This happened to him on another drill we were practicing. Normally a newer shooter I would never do something like this, but he was progressing along well. I was really trying to trip him up, and the double feed I had set up, turned into a catastrophic failure. His Kel-tec PF9 was out of the fight, if it wasn't for his quick thinking he would not have survived. I was really proud of him. We both learned a lot that day.