I wish I could help, but this is the first time I've ever heard of such. That sounds far more appropriate for the .35 Whelen cartridge than the .357 Magnum.
Reading up on the writings of Jeff Quinn over at Gunblast. Depending on the loads used, some .357 Magnum revolvers were more prone to having their forcing cones cracked, or flame cutting of the frame just above it. He also talked about how certain loads could actually stretch the frames on some guns if they were used excessively, or more quickly wear out the timing on the gun.applesmasher said:I don't know of any reason it would be a bullet for the Ruger specifically. Smith & Wesson have some beefy .357 Magnum revolvers, and some people still have the old Colt Python. As long as you're shooting it in something with a big enough groove and a tight enough twist to keep the bullet pointed the right way, I see no real reason why anything couldn't shoot it. I'm no Taurus expert, but I'm pretty sure they have a few which could handle it.