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PBE Shield Stickers and Deagle Boltface Patches On Sale Now!



No. 105415 ID: 19518e
  A while ago we had a thread about high-speed photography and such. I think my friend and I took some curious pictures today, not sure how interesting they will be, but it was enlightening to learn what a DSLR could do in this kind of situation.

The camera in question is an Olympus E-510 with a Zuiko 14-58 F2.8 lens, a little dated and nothing special to begin with. In the midday sun, we were able to get a fast enough shutter to be able to capture bullets. Because of how these kinds of shutters function, the bullets are still quite blurry and faint but they're still visible.

Video is related to explain how the shutters typically work, to explain why the bullets weren't exactly as crisp as one would expect from shutter speeds of 1/4000th of a second, and why they're blurry in a slightly asymmetrical way due to a "rolling shutter" effect.

Also these guys shooting a giggle-switched AR-15 was adorable, great footage as well.
104 posts omitted. Last 50 shown. Expand all images
>> No. 108212 ID: bbee29
File waragalgbarlblrlb.webm - (2.84MB )
108212
>>108211
Awesome stuff as always. That said, sweet babby jesus that A5 good godddamn.
>> No. 108215 ID: c2c3ac
File PPSlowBak.webm - (628.26KB )
108215
>>108208
>>108207
It's such a comfortable gun to shoot. I hope Walther's new line of PPKs aren't too expensive

>>108212
Thanks bud, it took me far too long to get on that A5 train. Also, what in the world are you shooting in that video?
>> No. 108216 ID: bbee29
File 154916587834.jpg - (66.77KB , 1396x1031 , its_like_a_gun_flash_bang.jpg )
108216
>>108215
It's a 7.5" AR with a muzzle brake I made. It mounts over an A2 flash hider, has a bunch of small ports on the sides, and in dim confined spaces looks like pic related.
>> No. 108217 ID: bbee29
File 15491660257.jpg - (96.91KB , 678x508 , loudness_brightener.jpg )
108217
No top ports, just angled towards the rear. IIRC the holes are just about 1/4" in diameter.
>> No. 108226 ID: c2c3ac
File Hangfire.webm - (1.17MB )
108226
Ever see a hangfire in slow motion?

A buddy of mine handed me a box of old British WWII 9x19 to have a go with.

1/2
>> No. 108227 ID: c2c3ac
File HangfireBak.webm - (753.73KB )
108227
>>108226
2/2
>> No. 108229 ID: bbee29
File 154977136280.jpg - (1.70MB , 3000x2378 , lazy_nugget_food_rs.jpg )
108229
>>108227
>>108226
Good shooting and it's really cool to see it in slow motion. I have some chinese 7.62x54R that I've felt hang-fired by less than a tenth of a second, I should try shooting it while filming with my potato camera to see if it was my imagination.

At least it comes with nifty brass clips.
>> No. 108231 ID: c2c3ac
File W1897dump.webm - (865.03KB )
108231
Pppthtbbtbtbt
>> No. 108232 ID: f2172d
>>108226
>>108227
good reminder to not mindlessly tap rang bang malfunctions as soon as they happen.
>> No. 108338 ID: c2c3ac
File Shadow2.webm - (4.00MB )
108338
Some more Shadow 2, this time it's actually mine
>> No. 108343 ID: bbee29
File [confused_south_african_noises].webm - (323.22KB , [confused south african noises].webm )
108343
>>108231
walrblglrbawrglblrb

>>108232
To be fair these are rare in the worst of cases and really only happen with dubious ammo. I think it would be best to immediately clear a malfunction normally and if you're using ammo that could be weird, make a note to let the malfunction sit for a second as an exception.
>> No. 108348 ID: 9dcda2
>>108343
ROFL.

>>108338
Bow chicka wow wow.
>> No. 108472 ID: c2c3ac
File ClayHolder.webm - (1.51MB )
108472
>> No. 108473 ID: c2c3ac
File Fosbery.webm - (3.17MB )
108473
Webley-Fosbery
>> No. 108474 ID: c2c3ac
File WFM.webm - (2.34MB )
108474
>>108473
4 fun ;)
>> No. 108475 ID: bbee29
File 15570406473.gif - (2.58MB , 400x225 , 135691152999.gif )
108475
>>108473
>>108474
god damn it phoenix I've always wanted a fozburri
>> No. 108612 ID: 9dcda2
>>108473
>>108474

Doooood. Way to go with ALL the auto-revolvers. So it looks like they Webley has a shitton of muzzle flip.

Do you think there's any merit to the idea? Or is there just no point in a world of semi-autos?
>> No. 108616 ID: c2c3ac
File 155718211996.jpg - (688.07KB , 1920x1080 , FosBa.jpg )
108616
>>108475
>>108612

thx bois

Honestly, I have a lot to learn when it comes to recoil management. Despite this, I feel that it's very soft shooting and the trigger is incredibly light and crisp. The most fun I have is handing either of them to people and watching them get confused trying to recock the hammer after the first shot.

I think they're wonderful and novel designs especially if you're already used to using speedloaders, but yeah, they're definitely outclassed by autoloading pistols in current year and would probably be really expensive to produce. That said, I heard Mateba is starting production of the 6 Unicas again and have secured an importer in the US though I don't know who the importer is.
>> No. 108617 ID: 9dcda2
File 155719072513.jpg - (20.69KB , 672x434 , 76c.jpg )
108617
>>108616
>> No. 108618 ID: 9dcda2
File 155719264138.jpg - (130.66KB , 690x296 , hey thats my floor.jpg )
108618
>>105415
Sorta unrelated to the thread, but I just saw my HCAR on the BAR wiki page.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/M1918_Browning_Automatic_Rifle#Heavy_Counter_Assault_Rifle

Summary
Description
中文: Heavy Combat Assault Rifle
Date 26 June 2015
Source Own work
Author Al9998
Cross-wiki upload from zh.wikipedia.org

I don't remember where I posted THAT picture. In the guns of Opchan thread it's got the ACOG on it.

I feel like this is some kind of accomplishment.
>> No. 108619 ID: f5c3ed
>>108618
Way to go man! I've seen some of my PVS-7 build pics show up here and there in the past.
>> No. 108620 ID: be2bfd
File 155744418388.jpg - (73.69KB , 1500x715 , pistol Italian Mateba 6 Unica _44 Magnum 6_75-inch.jpg )
108620
Really like the looks of the Mateba 6 Unica auto-revolver, but the prices for these have been all over the place. Heard of ones for $1000 to one being sold now on GunBroker for $6300. This unusual one with a 6.75" .44 Magnum barrel and plastic and checkered wooden grips sold for $5463.
https://www.rockislandauction.com/detail/68/828/mateba-6-unica-autorevolver
>> No. 108621 ID: 21a752
File 155744519375.png - (1.36MB , 1280x748 , pistol Norwegian Landstad in 7_5 Nagant 2-shot cyl.png )
108621
Another unusual auto-revolver is the Norwegian Landstad
The Landstad revolver was an automatic revolver of Norwegian origin. The weapon had an unusual feeding device that used both a 2 round cylinder and a grip inserted magazine.
It was chambered for the 7.5mm Nagant cartridge, which at the time of the creation of the Landstad was also used in the Swedish Mod. 1887 and Norwegian Mod. 1893 Nagant revolvers.
The revolver design was patented in 1899 by Halvard Landstad, from Kristiana (now known as Oslo). Landstad designed the revolver with his own money and presented it to military trials in 1901. The gun never went into production because the revolver failed in the trials, but the inventor kept a prototype of the gun. It was donated to the British NRA after the inventor's death in 1955. In 1977 the revolver was sold in an auction.
>> No. 108622 ID: 99d841
File 155744521613.jpg - (50.41KB , 459x291 , pistol Norwegian Landstad auto-revolver patent 189.jpg )
108622
A patent of the Landstad revolver, filed on the 11th of April, 1899
>> No. 108623 ID: 21a752
File 155744553622.jpg - (231.82KB , 1261x834 , pistol Norwegian Landstad auto-revolver 1900 in 7_.jpg )
108623
And Forgotten Weapons has a page on it!
Landstad 1900 Automatic Revolver https://www.forgottenweapons.com/landstad-1900-automatic-revolver/
We spent a bunch of time earlier this week covering the Webley-Fosbery “automatic revolver”, and I would like to close out the week with another pistol of that type, but one that’s even weirder than the Fosbery. I don’t have much information on this piece, but did find some surprisingly good photos that were originally in a Norwegian magazine. Pretty much everything I know about it comes from the captions in the pictures, which you’ll see if you read Norwegian or translate them.

Anyway, this is a design patented in 1899 by a fellow named Halvard Landstad, who lived in Kristiana (now called Oslo) at the time. He designed the gun on his own dime, and presented it to military trials in 1901, which it failed miserably.

What makes this design really unusual is that it uses both a revolving cylinder and a box magazine (a bit like a Dardick, actually). The magazine – which doubled as the left grip panel – held six rounds of 7.5mm Nagant ammunition (a common caliber in that time and place). The top rear of the action contains a slide that comes back with each shot:
>> No. 108624 ID: 21a752
File 155744560898.jpg - (38.93KB , 462x324 , pistol Norwegian Landstad cylinder mid-rotation 1.jpg )
108624
More unusually, the cylinder was actually flat, with only two chambers:

Pic - Landstad cylinder mid-rotation. Note how it is flat, with only two chambers.

The firing cycle went like this: a round from the magazine would be loaded into the bottom chamber of the cylinder. Pulling the trigger would rotate the cylinder (like a DA revolver), moving the round up to the top, in line with the barrel. The hammer would fall, fire the round, and the recoil energy would cycle the slide assembly at the top rear, extracting and ejecting the empty case.
>> No. 108625 ID: 21a752
File 155744566553.jpg - (94.85KB , 835x548 , pistol Norwegian Landstad auto-revolver 1900 in 7_.jpg )
108625
I’m unsure on a few points, like whether it could be fired single-action as well, and how the mechanism controlled loading of cartridges from the mag into the cylinder. Here are some photos of the Landstad disassembled:
>> No. 108626 ID: 76bf0b
File 155744571767.jpg - (105.90KB , 905x591 , pistol Norwegian Landstad auto-revolver 1900 in 7_.jpg )
108626
The gun never went into production, because of its dismal performance in trials. But it appears that the inventor kept the prototype gun, and brought it with him when he emigrated to the UK, living in Middlesex until his death in 1955. It was donated to the British NRA and kept in their museum at Bisley until 1977, when it was sold at auction.

The Landstad 1900 differs fundamentally from the more commonly known auto-revolvers like the Webley-Fosbery and Mateba in that it actually ejects cases when empty. The other guns are more accurately described as “self-cocking revolvers”, since they must be loaded and unloaded just like typical revolvers. Not a tremendously important distinction, but a valid one all the same.
>> No. 108627 ID: 99d841
Landstad 1900 Autorevolver Disassembly: You may recall seeing my post about the Landstad model 1900 semiauto revolver a while back…
Well, the gun (only one was ever made) was in a British collections for a hundred years, but recently was purchased by a Norwegian collector, and has now returned to its homeland. Thanks to Lars, a reader who happens to be a Norwegian gunsmith, we have a series of photos showing disassembly of this unique firearm. Thanks, Lars! https://www.forgottenweapons.com/landstad-1900-autorevolver-disassembly/

Eon: The Landstad loading system from magazine to “cylinder” closely resembles the British Needham rifle patent, circa 1868. (Not to be confused with the Needham conversion breechloader Ian covered here a while back.)
It fed its “two-chambered” cylinder from a Winchester-type tubular magazine under the barrel, was worked by a lever-action similar to a Bullard, and used cartridges very like the Colt Thuer conversion revolvers, which were fed in from the front and ejected out the front as well.
The Landstad reverses this procedure, because obviously there’s no room for a tubular magazine out front due to the gas piston assembly, and the rimmed Nagant revolver round had to be fed from the rear anyway.
There were also four-shot “Bar” pistols, manually operated, with double over-under barrels that had a cylinder setup like this. Most of them were in .22, .25 ACP, or even .32.
All of which goes back to the old saying, “In engineering, if nobody does it ‘that way’, there’s usually a very good reason.”
>> No. 108628 ID: 1665ef
File 155744623041.jpg - (123.07KB , 1024x768 , pistol Norwegian Landstad auto-revolver 1900 in 7_.jpg )
108628
>>108627
>> No. 108629 ID: 76bf0b
  Handmade Auto-Revolver https://youtu.be/r7me_z0Qdcs
>> No. 108760 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrLuger.webm - (1.21MB )
108760
A friend of mine came down with a Chronos.

Have some new footage
>> No. 108761 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrHahn.webm - (798.05KB )
108761
>> No. 108762 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrRM4.webm - (807.86KB )
108762
>> No. 108763 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrAUG.webm - (960.42KB )
108763
>> No. 108764 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrDW.webm - (448.38KB )
108764
>> No. 108765 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrARF.webm - (830.93KB )
108765
>> No. 108766 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrSI.webm - (1.38MB )
108766
>> No. 108767 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrWAS.webm - (1.14MB )
108767
>> No. 108769 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrRoss.webm - (684.62KB )
108769
>> No. 108770 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrInglis.webm - (1.30MB )
108770
You start to lose resolution the faster you go
>> No. 108771 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrFS.webm - (1.76MB )
108771
>> No. 108772 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrRossbullet.webm - (164.24KB )
108772
Catching bullets now
>> No. 108773 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrWFbullet.webm - (332.22KB )
108773
More bullet
>> No. 108777 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrMeatba.webm - (535.01KB )
108777
>> No. 108778 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrWF.webm - (296.43KB )
108778
>> No. 108779 ID: c2c3ac
File ChrUPDWF.webm - (448.08KB )
108779
>>108778
Last one, 4 fun ;)
>> No. 108780 ID: bbee29
n i c e

What frame/sec where those bullets caught at?
>> No. 108782 ID: 9dcda2
Really good shit man.
>> No. 108784 ID: aa52e9
  >>108780
Compare with the Slo Mo Guys who filmed these various bullets at 100,000 frames per second:
Bullet Racing https://youtu.be/zbtyaKAMDdk
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