The VOR-TX line is just Barnes' entry into the loaded ammunition market.
Depending on the caliber it will be loaded with one of several of the Barnes bullets (TSX, XPB, Tipped TSX, etc).
If you check out the VOR-TX page on their website, you will see which calibers they have and which series/weight/style bullet is available in those calibers.
For many years, Barnes was just a component bullet manufacturer. They made the bullets for handloaders.
Over the years, quite a few ammo manufacturers have used Barnes bullets in their "premium" ammo products so that non-handloaders could also have a chance to use Barnes bullets too.
Barnes decided to get in on the loaded ammunition market themselves too a short while back so that's where the VOR-TX line of loaded ammo comes in.
Since you mentioned in your other thread that you had decided on the .270...
The VOR-TX .270 load is loaded with the 130gr Tipped TSX boat-tail bullet.
They do have some loads in other calibers that use the non-tipped TSX, but not for the .270.
I've used Barnes bullets in my loads for quite a few years now so I can offer some advice to you on using them.
-The solid-copper Barnes bullets do require a little more attention to cleaning than standard bullets. Your cleaning regimen will definitely need to include using a copper fouling cleaner...especially in a new rifle that the bore hasn't been polished smooth from a few hundred rounds or thereabouts.
A few passes with a copper fouling solvent should be part of your cleaning routine anyway, but it is a definite must with the Barnes bullets.
-They can be finicky. I have seen several rifles that just absolutely did not like the Barnes bullets regardless of how much tuning you do with the load (velocity, bullet seating depth, etc). These variables aren't adjustable with the factory loaded ammo so what you get from the box is what your rifle will have to "like" unless you decide to start handloading yourself.
-They're expensive. Practice sessions get expensive real quick-like!
Don't get me wrong, the Barnes bullets are excellent performers! That's why I use em.
But they do have their little quirks (like most of the premium bullets out there)
Quite honestly, I would suggest you try several of the standard lead-core/jacketed bullet loads available at least until you've got the hang of your new rifle...unless you are stuck in one of those non-toxic bullet zone areas (like some of our members here).