(1) First, remember not to reinstall the Trigger (Return) Spring backwards! It MUST be reinstalled in the shape of the letter, ‘S’ when viewed from the side with the Trigger held in your right-hand, and the Trigger Housing Mechanism held in your left-hand.
(2) Simply reverse the disassembly directions to reattach the Trigger Bar and Trigger Mechanism Housing. The Connector goes on BEFORE the Trigger Bar is attached.
Page #5 - 'WARNING
THE PISTOL HAS NO OUTSIDE LATERAL SAFETY LEVER AND NO GRIP SAFETY DEVICE. IT IS FIRED LIKE A DOUBLE-ACTION REVOLVER BY SIMPLY PRESSING THE TRIGGER. FOR COMMERCIAL USE ALWAYS KEEP THE GUN UNLOADED. WITH THE GUN LOADED DO NOT TOUCH THE TRIGGER UNLESS YOU INTEND TO FIRE!’
Page #17 - 'CAUTION
DO NOT CARRY THE PISTOL IN THE READY TO FIRE CONDITION. THIS IS NOT THE RECOMMENDED SAFE CARRYING METHOD FOR CIVILIAN USE.’
So, what is Glock's, 'gold-colored grease used for, and can you leave it on the pistol?
Ready? It's, most likely, Loctite, 'Fel-Pro' which is now known as, 'C5-A'. All of the copper-based anti-seize compounds are, pretty much the same; and, especially in a Glock, perform an identical function.
Top Glock used to sell, 'Fel-Pro' as the original, 'Glock Copper Grease'; but, depending upon what was available at the time of manufacture your, 'gold-colored grease' could...
Now, I know the following recoil spring, ‘strength test’ is, at the present time, largely out-of-vogue; however, if you really know your Glock pistol, it can still have relevance; AND, I’ve yet to see a genuinely weak spring get past this test.
Here’s the correct way to do it:
1. Clear the pistol. Check it. Close the slide on an empty chamber.
2. Point the muzzle in a safe direction and pull the trigger.