Maybe, depends on wadcutter load and bullet seating, case length. Lot of transision revolvers had/have bored through chambers with no shoulder at front- original loaded bullet was outside lube same diameter as case. Newer case 'long' would be length of loaded short cartridge, wadcutter lead bullet inside case lube would be smaller diameter bullet. For .32 the original bullet outside lubed would be .320 to. 323, new bullet would be .308 to .312 and would be 'riding' rifleing, have a .010 'windage' that would be gas relief with the flush to case mouth target load- maybe 2, 3 grains Bullseye? 80 grain bullet? 65 grain/4 gram? This comes up on old Colts for the colt short or Long- especially if black powder where full case diameter bullets with 'heel', outside lube were used- 130 grain bullet about like Navy Colt cap and ball load .357 cases used that go to front on chamber bored straight through are loaded with Speer 'hollow base' wadcutters that will expand some under pressure to fill grooves about 1/2 way down 4 inch barrels. shorter case means a jump at end of cylinder chamber, flash and splash and poor hits on targets during demonstrations, antique shoots. Long wadcutter to case mouth and if reloader used a cup based bullet as cast or swaged, might get some rifleing grip. .