This is the Kahr T40 (their "target" or "tactical" model, designation depends on sights equipped). Target models are equipped with adjustable rear sights with hoods to protect the rear sight from impact, while tactical models are equipped with low profile Novak night sights. It features front and rear dovetails, although I wouldn't recommend trying to install any other sights, or move the current ones, without a professional grade sight pusher. They run the dovetails TIGHT. Capacity on this model is 7+1, which is the highest capacity .40S&W Kahr makes. All Kahrs are single stack guns.
It is a steel framed, DOA pistol with a match grade polygonal rifled barrel. Trigger pull is 6.25 pounds, with 1/2 inch of travel. This is similar to the Glocks, except that the reset point doesn't happen until you let the trigger all the way forward. Revolver shooters - this will make you feel right at home. The trigger is smooth, with no stacking. Due to the action design, you can't tell when the striker is going to be released. The striker is partially cocked by the slide going into battery, which seems to be the latest trend in firearm design.
The sear and drop safety lever are a one piece unit which rotates to the rear when the trigger is pulled. This results in the sear "slipping" off the striker in a rotational motion. You can't feel when the shot is going to break, which is very much the opposite to other striker fired guns (such as Glocks, M&P, Millenium Pro, etc.) in my experience, as most of the modern striker fired pistols push the striker in a linear fashion, then suddenly drop out of the way.
The gun weighs in at about 27 ounces. For comparison sake, it is .3" longer than my Kahr CW40, and about .4 of an inch taller. The CW40 is a polymer model and weighs almost 17 ounces. The T40 is wider in the grips, which feel a lot like a cross between a Hi Power and a S&W 39, than the CW40. Grip angle on all Kahrs will be welcomed by 1911 and Hi Power shooters.
Recoil is extremely controllable, follow up shots are quick, and the gun is incredibly accurate for it's size and action design. It balances very, very well in the hand, and isn't top heavy like the polymer models. This contributes to great handling and firing characteristics over the polymer guns.
All and all, I really like this pistol. For those that are looking at the Kahr pistols, the metal frames are a fraction of the weight of a 1911 for comparison, but are still controllable. The polymer models are a fraction of the price of the metal ones. I own one of both, and am a bit biased towards the steel gun, though I highly recommend the polymer models for those that aren't willing to spend about $100 more on a steel frame gun of the same model (although I do feel the price gap is MORE than worth it).