I used to own a vintage Ruger 44 mag carbine. One can shoot various power handloads provided the dwell or gas piston stroke is adjusted properly.
This info is not shade tree gunsmithing, I had confrimed it years ago with a gunsmith/technician at Ruger.
The original 44 mag carbine has an adjustment screw that limits the amount of travel on the gas piston. There is a factory adjustment for the gas piston travel for commercial 44 mag ammo (srew in piston adjustment srew all the way and then back out X # of turns) and someone at Ruger may still have that info.
It's not very difficult in that the more the gas piston travels rearward, the more force it applies to the bolt making the bolt travel faster.
I had my gas piston adjusted for handloads (240 gr. bullets at 1,000 fps in a 4" barrel pistol). When I switched back to factory loads, I would fire one shot and then the firing pin would click on an empty chamber. It turned out that the gas piston was pushing the bolt back so fast it was rushing past the elevator before it could get a cartridge up for the bolt to push it into the chamber. I reduced the bolt travel back to the factory adjustment and no more problems. I remember the factory man advised me that there was nothing wrong with adjusting the gas piston for the ammo you're using, one just needs to remember to re-adjust it when you switch to more or less powerful ammo.
Hope this was helpful.