But not every failure is equal in chance of occurring or severity. So we need to do our best to quantify the chances or such failures and make an informed decision on how impactful the design flaws really are. I did my best to make a logical assessment based the years that I have watched gun fights captured on camera which anyone can view for themselves on the ASP youtube channel as well. The chance of ground fighting in which the firearm strikes the ground or a gun falling out of someones hands in exceedingly rare. I think people are forgetting about all the other things that can go wrong in gun fighting too that malfunctions guns much more easily than this, such as out of battery from retention shooting. Based on my post above, my claim is that in actual gun fights (not controlled situations that are purposely done to malfunction the gun) the chance of that specific malfunction (sear dropping the firing pin from an upward strike) is on par with a normal malfunctions seen in any handgun. Or course, If we see more reports of this happening in uncontrolled environments such as gun fights then of course that will be taken into account.