Not much, but some.
Helping with the .310 Cadet loads, few days back modified a bunch of cases, then were able to fire thirty of them with a basic load. It's not uncommon for cases, when fireformed in the chamber, to lose a bit of length. This time I measured all the cases after trimming; a couple were a few thousandths shorter, but the rest all came out a 1.139".
The load was 7.0 grains 2400, a Remington Small Rifle primer, and the RCBS 120-grain bullet. Thirty were fired, and twenty-five measured 1.130-1.131"; four were 1.128", and one was 1.125".
I suspect the five shorter may have been a touch shorter originally(measuring error on my part), so if you discount those these shrank 0.008" in length.
You may ask how I came up with 1.139" for starting length: previous experiment showed that if you got much over 1.140('much' in this case meaning .003-.005) the bullet was being pushed into the rifling in order to close the action. Which I don't like as a general thing. So on 'if it's all consistent it's good' theory a case a few thousandths less than the useable max makes for easier loading, no worries about pressure spikes from having the bullet engaging the rifling, and, facing facts, this isn't a super-precise match rifle where that few thousandths is going to make a big difference in accuracy.
Something else I need to try: so far the bullets used were cast of 15-1 lead-tin alloy, I want to cast some of mongrel alloy and see how they work. Since this bullet fits the bore nicely, I'm hoping for good results.