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PBE Felix and Deagle Boltface Patches On Sale Now!



File 146638842128.jpg - (233.46KB , 1500x931 , pistol US STI Target Master 6-inch M1911 clone 1.jpg )
98094 No. 98094 ID: a4a9ab
Another general weapons thread.
Previous one: http://www.operatorchan.org/k/res/90125.html
STI Target Master
The Target Master is built on STI’s 1911 Government-length frame with 30 lpi checkering on the front strap. The safety controls are STI ambidextrous thumb safeties and STI high rise, knuckle-relief beavertail grip safety. The 6″ slide features a lowered and flared ejection port, tri-level adjustable sights, and STI front and rear cocking serrations. The barrel is a 6.0″, fully-supported and ramped bull barrel. The Target Master comes standard with a STI two-piece steel guide rod, Commander-style hammer and patented STI Int’l trigger system. The STI Target Master ships with one 1911 Magazine. http://bulletin.accurateshooter.com/tag/glock/
Expand all images
>> No. 98095 ID: a4a9ab
File 146638855821.jpg - (267.27KB , 1500x841 , pistol US STI International Edge M1911 clone 1.jpg )
98095
STI International Edge
Integrating patented 2011 technology with classic 1911 design, the STI International Edge is a high capacity pistol that carries John Browning’s design into the 21st Century. Since its introduction in late 1997, the STI Edge has become the standard for USPSA/IPSC Limited Division competition. Built on the STI Modular Steel 2011® frame with polymer grip, the Edge delivers the traditional features of a 1911 with the benefit of high capacity magazines. The Edge frame preserves the 17° grip angle (like the original 1911). The design allows for double stack magazines without over-sizing the circumference of the grip.

Along with its distinctive full-length dust-cover frame, the STI Edge features traditional front and rear cocking serrations. The Edge comes standard with a stainless, high-rise, knuckle-relief grip safety, stainless ambi-thumb safeties, and a stainless, fully-supported and ramped bull barrel. The Edge ships with one 126mm magazine.
>> No. 98096 ID: a4a9ab
File 146638889985.jpg - (430.61KB , 3000x1639 , pistol US STI Tactical SS 5_0 Single Stack M1911.jpg )
98096
STI Tactical SS 5.0 Single Stack M1911.
>> No. 98097 ID: a4a9ab
File 146638916413.jpg - (4.00MB , 3872x2592 , pistol US STI Spartan V M1911.jpg )
98097
>> No. 98102 ID: fd0828
>>98097
If the Spartan had a rail, I'd have bought two.
>> No. 98189 ID: 1b3155
File 146689490697.jpg - (1.18MB , 4000x2657 , antique US Marlin 1895GBL _45-70 Takedown 1.jpg )
98189
US Marlin 1895GBL .45-70 Takedown
http://www.thearmsroom.com/id3.html
>> No. 98190 ID: 1b3155
File 146689493951.jpg - (1.33MB , 4000x2657 , antique US Marlin 1895GBL _45-70 Takedown 2.jpg )
98190
>> No. 98244 ID: 9ea451
File 146698994945.jpg - (444.78KB , 2500x1104 , antique US Remington Hepburn Walker Scheutzen Rifl.jpg )
98244
Lloyd Chiswick, of Classic Arms Corp. Custom Remington Hepburn Walker Scheutzen Rifle .32-40 Win.
30 1/2" original Geo C Schoyen, Denver, barrel, with its original false muzzle, a Schoyen aluminum bullet starter, and wind-gauge front sight. Fully figured walnut stock by Gary Goudy with pewter forend tip, folding palm rest by John Wills, classic point-pattern checkering, flat sidepanels, S-curve pistol grip, flowing cheekpiece and nickel-plated brass Swiss buttplate. Casehardened, original Hepburn breech-loading action built ca 1895 with double-set triggers, converted to Walker underlever configuration by John Wills, and engraved with intertwining scroll by Robert Swartley, with mid-range vernier tang sight. Pull: 13". Weight: 13lbs, 14oz. Built late 1960s. 98% barrel blue, 95% casehardening colors, crisp engraving and bright excellent bore. $8750.
>> No. 98245 ID: 9ea451
File 146698998657.jpg - (429.27KB , 2500x1059 , antique US Remington Hepburn Walker Scheutzen Rifl.jpg )
98245
http://www.hallowellco.com/remington___custom_hepburn_walke.htm
>> No. 98246 ID: 9ea451
File 146699003140.jpg - (297.19KB , 2500x708 , antique US Remington Hepburn Walker Scheutzen Rifl.jpg )
98246
>> No. 98247 ID: 9ea451
File 14669900782.jpg - (596.77KB , 2500x1305 , antique US Remington Hepburn Walker Scheutzen Rifl.jpg )
98247
>> No. 98248 ID: 9ea451
File 14669901238.jpg - (535.54KB , 2500x1244 , antique US Remington Hepburn Walker Scheutzen Rifl.jpg )
98248
>> No. 98249 ID: 9ea451
File 14669901821.jpg - (585.29KB , 2500x1097 , antique US Remington Hepburn Walker Scheutzen Rifl.jpg )
98249
>> No. 98793 ID: f04314
File 147045500016.jpg - (150.01KB , 1280x696 , pistol German Schwarzlose Model 1898 'Standar.jpg )
98793
SCHWARZLOSE MODEL 1898
Schwarzlose is a name that most will associate with the M1907 medium machine gun used by the Austro-Hungarian army during the First World War. However, in 1898 Andreas Wilhelm Schwarzlose completed a truly advanced pistol design, well ahead of its contemporaries in design and ergonomics.
Schwarzlose himself was a Prussian, as a young man he served as a gunner and armourer with the Austro-Hungarian army before training at the National Ordnance College and setting up his own company, A.W. Schwarzlose G.m.b.H., in Berlin in 1897. While His early pistol designs gained little traction his Model 1908 blow-forward pistol saw some success but it was his M1907 machine gun, adopted by the Austro-Hungarian army, which was his greatest success. http://www.historicalfirearms.info/page/20
>> No. 98794 ID: f04314
File 147045523525.jpg - (133.01KB , 1280x698 , pistol German Schwarzlose Model 1898 'Standar.jpg )
98794
Schwarzlose filed his first patent for the design in Britain in 1898 while his US patent was granted in 1902 as production in Berlin began. The design evolved between the two patents with the first showing a small bolt handle on the left-hand side of the bolt this was later replaced by a T-bar configuration charging handle. Additionally the early patent describes an accelerator which would have in theory ensured the action cycled however the 7.63×25mm Mauser ammunition the pistol used proved to be more than powerful enough to cycle without an accelerator and it was removed by the time of the second patent in January 1898.
The Schwarzlose M1898 (sometimes called the ‘Standard’ or ‘Standart’) unlike many of its contemporaries, like the C-96 Mauser, was designed to be purely a pistol and not a pistol-carbine as such there was no provision for one of the holster stocks which were popular at the time. There are at least two examples of the pistol with a slot cut in the back strap to fit a holster stock but this is not seen on the majority of pistols. The pistol’s grip angle was very ergonomic making it extremely pointable. Another aspect of its design which was very advanced for the time was its controls. The M1898 had both a slide release lever (to the rear of the receiver - the pistol locked open on an empty magazine) and a safety which was designed to be thumb operated, with down being safe and up being fire (see image #1). Unlike rival pistols the controls were accessible without the firer altering their grip.
>> No. 98795 ID: f04314
File 147045534754.jpg - (132.02KB , 1197x653 , pistol German Schwarzlose Model 1898 'Standar.jpg )
98795
The pistol had an overly complex sight, typical of the period, that rotated for graduations from 100m to 500m. It fed from a 7-round box magazine loaded into the grip and fired Mauser’s 7.63x25mm round. It was striker fired and used a short recoil system with a 4 lug rotating bolt locking the action. This was unlocked by the barrel and bolt assembly’s recoil as it traveled rearward with the bolt being cammed by a stud in the wall of the frame. Another modern feature of the pistol was that its main spring acted as a recoil spring, a striker spring, and an extractor spring. There was also an additional ‘barrel spring’ which arrested some of the barrel’s rearward motion absorbing much of the energy. The pistol’s primary design shortcoming was that if the pin or loop holding the bolt in place sheared the bolt assembly and barrel could in theory slide of the frame under recoil and hit the operator.
>> No. 98796 ID: f04314
File 147045542046.jpg - (323.19KB , 1280x911 , pistol German Schwarzlose Model 1898 'Standar.jpg )
98796
The M1898 is an extremely elegant design for the period however, its manufacture must have been prohibitively expensive. The construction of the pistol would have required highly skilled machining with the bolt itself made from a single milled piece. As a result less than 1,000 were made with only serial numbers below 500 commonly seen. Some were purchased by the Boers during the Second Anglo-Boer War however, commercial and military interest was minimal with the pistol being overtaken by DWM’s Luger. The remaining pistols were apparently sold to Russian socialist (not Communist) revolutionaries in 1904/1905 for their planned revolution. However, the shipment was intercepted by the authorities and the pistols were allegedly issued to customs officers and border guards.
>> No. 98797 ID: f04314
File 14704554757.png - (429.78KB , 1280x841 , pistol German Schwarzlose Model 1898 patent 1.png )
98797
While the Model 1898 proved to be a commercial failure Schwarzlose continued to develop his pistol designs next turning to a toggle-locked design the Model 1900. This too failed to find traction however, his work with toggle-locks would come to fruition with the M1907 machine gun. In 1908 a departure from large service pistols Schwarzlose designed a small blow-forward pistol which found some commercial success but production ended in 1911.

Undeniably advanced for its day Schwarzlose’s M1898 was the victim of being a little late to market and a relatively small name in a field with giants such a Mauser and DWM. Schwarzlose’s company continued to manufacture firearms up until 1919 when the factory was closed by the Allied Disarmament Commission. Schwarzlose then acted as a freelance firearms consultant until he died at the age of 69 in 1936.
>> No. 98798 ID: f04314
File 147045570844.jpg - (777.92KB , 1600x1134 , pistol Austrian Schwarzlose blow-forward _32 pisto.jpg )
98798
And for an Austrian Schwarzlose pistol, here;s the Schwarzlose blow-forward .32 pistol.
>> No. 98799 ID: f04314
File 147045659680.jpg - (295.84KB , 1800x1387 , pistol Austrian Schwarzlose Model 1908 blow-forwar.jpg )
98799
The Schwarzlose Model 1908 was a semi-automatic pistol, designed by Andreas Schwarzlose, released in 1908 in German Empire and produced until 1911.

The Schwarzlose employs a very distinctive "blow-forward action" operating mechanism. It has no slide, instead the mechanism is operated by the barrel being projected forward due to the gas pressure and the friction of the bullet passing through the bore, the compressed recoil spring drives the barrel back, stripping the top cartridge from the magazine, chambering the round, and pressing the cartridge head against the standing breech, which is part of the frame. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Schwarzlose_Model_1908
>> No. 98801 ID: f04314
  Review: the Schwarzlose 1908 blow-forward 32acp pistol https://youtu.be/j_aNyqqxc6I
It may look like a run-of-the-mill old German pocket pistol, but the Schwarzlose 1908 is actually quite unique. It uses an unusual blow-forward mechanism, similar to only two other guns, the Japanese Hino Komuro and the Austrian Mannlicher 1894. Recoil in the gun is surprisingly sharp and painful, although muzzle flip is minimal. They are surprisingly hard to find, and I've never seen one in this kind of condition.
>> No. 98802 ID: f04314
  Schwarzlose 1898 Semiauto Pistol https://youtu.be/rYl0dQAJMh4
The model 1898 Schwarzlose was a self loading pistol definitely ahead of its time. It was simple, powerful (for the period; it was chambered for 7.63mm Mauser), and remarkably ergonomic. It used a short recoil, rotating bolt mechanism to operate, and very cleverly had one single spring which did the duties of primary recoil spring, striker spring, trigger spring, and extractor spring. Why it failed to become a commercial success is a question I have not been able to definitively answer - I suspect it must have been due to cost. Edward Ezell theorizes that it was unable to compete with the Borchardt/Luger and Mauser pistols because those were able to be made with much more economy of scale. It is really a shame, because the Schwarzlose 1898 is the best of all the pre-1900 handguns I have encountered.
>> No. 98973 ID: 050b51
File 147116310317.jpg - (122.68KB , 1600x667 , antique flintlock pistol UK Elisha H Collier 5-sho.jpg )
98973
But SO many people think that Samuel Colt invented the revolver ... (Colts first patents 1835, 1836).

However - Elisha H Collier made a five shot flintlock revolver in 1814 (1818 patent) that worked well by the standards of the day. The cylinder had to be turned by hand and the 'frizzen' contains a reservoir for powder to self-prime the pan.

This was no 'one-off' prototype - more than 10,000 of these were made between 1819 to 1824 by John Evans & Son, London - and widely used by the colonial British forces in India. http://flicense.blogspot.com/2015_05_01_archive.html
>> No. 98974 ID: 050b51
File 147116315640.jpg - (32.69KB , 768x609 , antique flintlock pistol UK Elisha H Collier 5-sho.jpg )
98974
Another Collier viewed from the other Side.
>> No. 98975 ID: 050b51
  Lorenzoni Repeating Flintlock Pistol https://youtu.be/J_hnC6x036Q
oday we have one of the oldest guns we've looked at, a Lorenzoni repeating flintlock pistol. The system was designed by an Italian gunmaker in Florence name Michele Lorenzoni. They were made in very small numbers, and the workmanship is stunning, especially considering that they were first manufactured in the 1680s.

Instead of using a revolving cylinder pre-loaded with multiple shots, the Lorenzoni system utilizes powder and ball magazines in the frame of the gun and a rotating breechblock much like a powder throw tool used today for reloading ammunition.
http://www.forgottenweapons.com/lorenzoni/
>> No. 98976 ID: 050b51
File 147116369976.jpg - (30.52KB , 640x248 , antique flintlock pistol Italian Lorenzoni Repeati.jpg )
98976
Lorenzoni Repeating Flintlock Pistol of 1680
Not a revolver but this amazing gun has a powder magazine in the stock above the trigger and another mag. for the balls - the video shows how it worked (six to ten shots) better than I can try explain.
(- In the United States the Cookson Repeater of 1750 used the same system..) http://flicense.blogspot.com/2015_05_01_archive.html
>> No. 98977 ID: 050b51
File 147116598666.jpg - (266.41KB , 3000x1218 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1860 Army with f.jpg )
98977
Cased Colt Model 1860 Army Percussion Revolver with Fluted Cylinder, together with Accoutrements and Colt Factory Letter Documenting Shipment to Richmond, Va., Four Days After the Firing on Fort Sumter.
Serial no. 2789, .44 caliber, 7 ½-inch barrel with single-line New York address. Blued finish. Fluted cylinder. Blued screws. Case-hardened lever, hammer and 4-screw frame. Recoil shields rebated at bottom for shoulder stock. Blued screws. Frame marked: Colts Patent. Brass triggerguard, the left side stamped: "E". Blued steel backstrap. One-piece walnut grips. Contained in original dusty rose velvet-lined, partitioned, keyed Colt walnut case together with correct accoutrements for this model, including: fine brass and copper Colts' Patent "Stand of Flags and Cannon" powder flask; Blued two-cavity Colts' Patent .44 caliber bullet mold with integral sprue cutter; unopened and shrink-wrapped Eley japanned cap tin with mottled paper wrap and crisp white paper lid label; original shrink-wrapped pack of .44 caliber skin cartridges; blued "L" shaped nipple wrench, 5 extra nipples and case key. Sold together with Colt factory letter confirming configuration [type of stocks not listed] and shipment to Peter Williams & Co., Richmond, Va., April 15, 1861 in a shipment of 50 guns. According to page 67 of The Book of Colt Firearms by Sutherland and Wilson, "Colt's final shipment South was on April 15, 1861-just four days after Fort Sumter had been fired upon and the same day after Colt's efforts were directed at supplying the Union with weapons..."
http://percussionrevolvers.com/index.php?action=profile;u=1;area=showposts;sa=topics;start=315
>> No. 98978 ID: 050b51
File 147116603084.jpg - (263.25KB , 3000x1219 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1860 Army with f.jpg )
98978
>> No. 98979 ID: 050b51
File 147116605496.jpg - (1.20MB , 3000x2662 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1860 Army with f.jpg )
98979
>> No. 98980 ID: 050b51
File 147116620392.jpg - (359.28KB , 3000x1616 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1855 7th Type Ro.jpg )
98980
Cased Colt Model 1855, 7th Type Root Sidehammer Percussion Revolver together with Accoutrements.
Serial no. 13246, .31 caliber, 3 ½-inch barrel with brass post front sight and two-line New York address. Blued finish. 5-shot cylinder with stagecoach hold-up scene. Screw in side of cylinder. Case-hardened hammer and lever. Three screws on left side of frame. Fire-blued spurred trigger. Checkered factory ivory one-piece grips. Contained in keyed, dusty rose velvet-lined, partitioned Colt walnut case together with correct accoutrements for this model, including: Colt's eagle pattern pistol flask with E. Pluribus Unum riband at bottom and spring-loaded charger; Eley Bros. 100 capacity japanned percussion cap tin with green lid label; blued Colts Patent two-cavity bullet mold with integral sprue cutter; shrink-wrapped package of 5 skin cartridges, the label reading: 5 Combustible Envelope/Cartridges/Made of Hazard's Powder/Expressly For/Col. Colt's Patent/New Model/Revolving Pocket Pistol. 31/100 Calibre./Address Colts Cartridge Works/Hartford, Conn./U.S. America; blued steel "L" shaped nipple wrench; blued steel "L" shaped screwdriver and case key. One of the finest guns of this model in existence
>> No. 98981 ID: 050b51
File 147116622119.jpg - (381.16KB , 3000x1614 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1855 7th Type Ro.jpg )
98981
>> No. 98982 ID: 050b51
File 14711662554.jpg - (1.46MB , 2483x3000 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1855 7th Type Ro.jpg )
98982
>> No. 98983 ID: 050b51
File 147116647881.jpg - (276.13KB , 3000x1129 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1851 Navy _36 7_.jpg )
98983
U.S.N. Colt Model 1851 Navy Martial Percussion Revolver

Serial no. 89563, .36 caliber, 7 ½-inch octagonal barrel with single-line Hartford address. Blued finish. Case-hardened lever and frame. Frame marked: Colts/Patent/U.S. Large triggerguard. Left side of triggerguard assembly stamped: "G". Steel triggerguard and gripstrap assembly, the butt marked: U.S.N. Oil-finished one-piece walnut grips, the left butt stamped: I/G[star]W.R.[star]. Manufactured in late 1858.
>> No. 98984 ID: 050b51
File 147116654615.jpg - (275.13KB , 3000x1143 , antique percussion pistol US Colt 1851 Navy _36 7_.jpg )
98984
>> No. 98985 ID: 050b51
File 147116669716.jpg - (321.40KB , 3000x1417 , antique percussion pistol Austrian Colt Dragoon-st.jpg )
98985
Austrian Colt Dragoon-Style Brevette Percussion Revolver. NVSN, .38 caliber, 5 1/2-inch part-round/part octagonal barrel with dovetailed front and rear sights. No address or proofmarks present. Checkered walnut one-piece grip. Circa 1858.
Note: Possible prototype.
>> No. 98986 ID: 050b51
File 147116673464.jpg - (332.76KB , 3000x1424 , antique percussion pistol Austrian Colt Dragoon-st.jpg )
98986
>> No. 99285 ID: ff15f6
File 147371454793.jpg - (1.32MB , 4272x2848 , antique US Krag Model 1898 _30-40 by Springfield D.jpg )
99285
US Krag Model 1898 .30-40 rifle by Springfield, photographed by Drake.
>> No. 99286 ID: ff15f6
File 147371458844.jpg - (444.91KB , 4272x2848 , antique US Krag Model 1898 _30-40 by Springfield D.jpg )
99286
>> No. 99287 ID: ff15f6
File 147371468146.jpg - (1.06MB , 4272x2848 , antique US Krag Model 1898 _30-40 & M1903 Spri.jpg )
99287
US Krag Model 1898 in .30-40 & M1903 Springfield rifle in .30-06
>> No. 99288 ID: ff15f6
File 14737147359.jpg - (80.50KB , 1200x711 , pistol US Whitney Wolverine nickle plated space gu.jpg )
99288
US Whitney Wolverine nickle plated space gun.
>> No. 99289 ID: ff15f6
File 147371509319.jpg - (3.57MB , 4320x3240 , pistol US Ruger Vaquero New Model _357 Magnum 5_5-.jpg )
99289
US Ruger Vaquero, New Model, in .357 Magnum, 5.5-inch barrel.
Not nickel-plated, but highly polished stainless steel.
Not as beefy as the Ruger Blackhawk single-action revolver, but the Vaquero is a beauty with a fast hammer. I have one in .45 Colt, but I would have preferred one in .357 Magnum.
>> No. 99290 ID: ff15f6
File 147371522016.jpg - (1.15MB , 1386x1848 , pistol German Korth Sky Marshal 9x19mm 1.jpg )
99290
German Korth Sky Marshal in 9x19mm Luger/Parabellum.
>> No. 99291 ID: ff15f6
File 147371531785.jpg - (489.00KB , 1386x1040 , pistol German Korth Sky Marshal 9x19mm 2.jpg )
99291
>> No. 99292 ID: ff15f6
File 147371544844.jpg - (368.07KB , 1920x1407 , pistol German Korth Sky Marshal 9x19mm 3.jpg )
99292
>> No. 99293 ID: ff15f6
File 14737155889.jpg - (155.83KB , 930x619 , pistol German Korth Sky Marshal 9x19mm & Laser.jpg )
99293
Has rails on the side of the frame, here holding a LaserLyte.
>> No. 99294 ID: ff15f6
File 147371585527.jpg - (320.83KB , 1920x1387 , pistol German Korth Sky Marshal 9x19mm holster 1.jpg )
99294
Sickinger Holster für Korth Sky Marshall
Preis: 79,95 € (Ach!)
http://www.waffen-schlottmann.de/url.php?s=artikel_ausgabe.pl?nr=1260705
>> No. 99295 ID: ff15f6
File 147371587856.jpg - (310.17KB , 1920x1347 , pistol German Korth Sky Marshal 9x19mm holster 2.jpg )
99295
>> No. 99296 ID: ff15f6
File 147371589974.jpg - (247.44KB , 1920x1572 , pistol German Korth Sky Marshal 9x19mm holster 3.jpg )
99296
>> No. 99402 ID: 471969
File 147440861750.jpg - (167.22KB , 1265x908 , ss (2016-09-20 at 05_55_10).jpg )
99402
>>99290
>>99291
>>99292
>>99293
Too bad the fucking thing now commands an extra $700 thanks to the Nighthawk tramp stamp.

Was definitely gonna buy it at Korth's original pricing at ~$900-1000
>> No. 99403 ID: 471969
File 147440887667.jpg - (362.16KB , 1920x1080 , MauserC96.jpg )
99403
>>99402
And since I'm not contributing to the thread with that post. Here's my C96 Bolo converted to 9mm
>> No. 99404 ID: 471969
File 147440893194.jpg - (332.20KB , 1920x1080 , MauserC96-2.jpg )
99404
>>99403
>> No. 99405 ID: 471969
File 147440896692.jpg - (355.26KB , 1920x1080 , ss (2016-05-17 at 09_00_58).jpg )
99405
>>99404
>>99403
>> No. 99406 ID: 471969
File 147440904367.jpg - (326.99KB , 1920x1080 , ss (2016-05-17 at 09_02_15).jpg )
99406
>>99403
>>99404
>>99405
>> No. 99469 ID: 685058
File 147489909734.jpg - (3.70MB , 5262x2354 , US M63 Stoner 63A Commando with belt feed drum 1.jpg )
99469
US Stoner 63A Commando 5.56x45mm LMG with a belt feed drum. The Commando is 10.50 lb (4.76 kg) where the regular LMG is 11.68 lb (5.30 kg). The Commando is fitted with a 150-round drum belt container and is fed from the left-hand side. The retracting handle is locked forward and the ejection port closed with a dust cover to minimize dirt entry.

The Stoner 63, also known as the M63, XM22, XM23, XM207 or the Mk 23 Mod 0 machine gun, is an American modular weapons system designed by Eugene Stoner in the early 1960s. Cadillac Gage was the primary manufacturer of the Stoner 63 during its history. The Stoner 63 saw very limited combat use by United States forces during the Vietnam War, including the Navy SEALs and Marine Corps. A few were also sold to law enforcement agencies. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stoner_63
>> No. 99470 ID: 685058
File 147489936199.jpg - (4.35MB , 5754x2226 , US M63 Stoner 63A LMG 1.jpg )
99470
Stoner 63/63A Light Machine Gun: The LMG configuration fires from an open bolt and is fed from the right-hand side by linked ammunition contained in a 75, 100, 150-round drum magazine. The receiver is identical to the Rifle variants, but is inverted, so that spent cases and links are ejected to the left. The LMG has a quick-change barrel and the gas cylinder is positioned below the barrel since the receiver is inverted. The LMG configuration was adopted for military use by Navy SEAL units operating in Southeast Asia.

Stoner 63/63A Medium Machine Gun: Identical to the LMG configuration. The difference is that the MMG comes with a separate adapter than can be used to attach the weapon to an M2 or M122 tripod.
>> No. 99471 ID: 685058
File 14748995592.jpg - (4.55MB , 5799x2618 , US M63 Stoner 63A Automatic Rifle open-bolt top-m.jpg )
99471
Stoner 63/63A Rifle: A standard assault rifle fed from below by a 30-round box magazine. Spent cases are ejected to the right. The cocking handle and gas system are mounted above the barrel. Unlike the belt-fed configurations, the Rifle fires from closed bolt. The rifle configuration was field tested by the USMC for a short period during April to June 1964 by a recruit company at MCRD Parris Island, SC and elsewhere in 1967. It was eventually fitted with a lightweight bipod that folded beneath the handguard.

Stoner 63/63A Carbine: The Carbine is similar to the Rifle configuration, but with a shorter barrel and a folding shoulder stock. The carbine configuration was field tested by the USMC for a short period during 1967.

Stoner 63/63A Automatic Rifle: The Automatic Rifle is an open-bolt rifle fed from a top-mounted, 30-round magazine. The front and rear sights are offset to the left to compensate for the magazine's position. The AR does not have a semi-automatic mode. The automatic rifle configuration was field tested by the USMC for a short period during 1967.
>> No. 99529 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502117688.jpg - (2.95MB , 2750x2750 , pistol Czech Cameleon _44 Magnum of epoxy 1.jpg )
99529
Cameleon Pistol- Karel Michalek had always dreamed of having a firearm, but under the strict Communist regime they were forbidden. When the revolutionary wave in 1989 in Poland spread into Czechoslovakia in '92, Michalek decided to build his own using epoxy and wood to craft a line of unusual revolver models, Gaining some attention overseas, is “Cameleon .44 Magnum” was a new look at a double-action handgun and was one of two designs that were sent to America for review by Ruger & Colt. http://wethearmed.com/handguns/very-interesting-revolvers/msg352167/?PHPSESSID=rb0d23c8b7adgjer3kh3iaksd0#msg352167
>> No. 99530 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502151139.jpg - (262.52KB , 2784x1856 , pistol Czech Cameleon by Karel Michalek _44 Magnum.jpg )
99530
"Designed by Karel Michalek from Czechoslovakia, the Cameleon (sic) Epoxy revolver was made of a polymer and chambered in .44 Magnum. Unfortunately (?) no production models were ever produced."
>> No. 99532 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502567649.jpg - (139.88KB , 1200x900 , pistol US Ruger Redhawk _44 Magnum Snubby Talo Cus.jpg )
99532
Talo Custom Ruger Redhawk .44 Magnum Snubby.
>> No. 99533 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502575745.jpg - (1.70MB , 2832x2128 , pistol US Ruger Blackhawk New Model stainless _44 .jpg )
99533
Ruger New Model Blackhawk stainless .44 Magnum
>> No. 99534 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502580959.jpg - (280.76KB , 5154x2824 , pistol US Ruger SP101 _357 magnum 2.jpg )
99534
US Ruger SP101 .357 magnum.
>> No. 99535 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502585717.jpg - (267.17KB , 2016x1512 , pistol Italian Chiappa 200DS White Rhino in _357 M.jpg )
99535
Italian Chiappa 200DS White Rhino in .357 Magnum.
>> No. 99536 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502595015.jpg - (346.75KB , 1280x960 , pistol holster custom Mare's Leg holster 6.jpg )
99536
A custom Mare's Leg holster.
>> No. 99537 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502653480.jpg - (569.79KB , 1600x2189 , pistol German WW1 Luger _45 from the 1907 trials, .jpg )
99537
The Million Dollar Luger in .45 ACP - Currently Dave and I are writing a sort of followup to the Total Gun Manual entitled “100 Great Guns” and as I have been reacquainting myself with the world’s most famous firearms, I was reminded of the interesting story behind the very rare .45 caliber Luger.

In the movie Wall Street, greedmeister Gordon Gekko brags about owning “the rarest pistol in the world,” and shows off a (prop) .45 caliber Luger. Also known as “the million dollar Luger” the pistol was not merely a product of Oliver Stone’s imagination; it does exist as an interesting footnote to the familiar story of the Army’s adoption of the 1911 as its sidearm.

The Philippine Insurrection and the Army’s own testing — which involved shooting a bunch of live cattle and human cadavers with pistols — determined that the Army’s new sidearm should be of at least .45 caliber, as .38s had failed to make much impression on charging Moro tribesmen.

One of the several pistols submitted for the test was a .45 caliber version of the Luger semiautomatic pistol. The Army had previously purchased 1,000 7.65mm Lugers and a few in 9x19mm (aka 9mm parabellum/Luger), but only two .45 caliber Lugers were specially made up for the Army tests in 1907 by manufacturer DWM.

The Army was interested enough in it to order more for additional testing. By the time they did, DWM turned the Army down, perhaps because they had already signed a contract with the German military. Whatever the reason, that pair of Lugers remain the only two ever made in .45 ACP. The whereabouts of one is unknown. The other was sold for a $1,000,000 in 1989, although when it was auctioned in 2010 it brought “only” $494,500. So it’s really the “almost-half-a-million-dollar Luger,” but it does exist. http://www.fieldandstream.com/blogs/gun-nuts/2013/03/million-dollar-luger
>> No. 99538 ID: ec7ed1
File 147502733232.jpg - (2.17MB , 3326x1771 , US AR-15 9mm on a Black Creek Precision EF-9 lower.jpg )
99538
9mm Colt-ish pistol built on a Black Creek Precision EF-9 lower, Colt upper, and RRA barrel.
>> No. 99569 ID: 04bc7e
File 147563315682.jpg - (1.41MB , 4000x3200 , pistol US Colt M1911 1914 used by Lynette 'Sq.jpg )
99569
Colt 1911 model semi-automatic .45 caliber pistol used by Lynette “Squeaky” Fromme to try and assassinate President Gerald R. Ford on September 5, 1975, in Sacramento, California. One side of slide marked “Model of 1911 U.S. Army.” Opposite side of slide marked “Colt's PT.F.A. MFG. Co. / Hartford. CT. U.S.A.” Serial number on the weapon is 94854, which dates manufacture to 1914. Gift of U. S. Attorney's Office, Sacramento, California.
>> No. 99585 ID: 90c1f6
File 147576146313.jpg - (1.49MB , 3600x1562 , German WW2 MG-34 (Maschinengewehr 34) 7_92x57mm li.jpg )
99585
This fully functional, German-made original 1945 manufactured MG34 is a rarity. It is equipped with an original leather sling, bipod, and one 50-round assault drum with belt and display ammunition. The top cover is marked “COF”, indicating that it was manufactured by Carl Eickhorn. http://historicarmscorp.com/machine-guns/german-dot-brno-mg34/
>> No. 99586 ID: 90c1f6
File 147576159098.jpg - (1.46MB , 3600x1571 , German WW2 MG-34 (Maschinengewehr 34) 7_92x57mm li.jpg )
99586
The Maschinegewehr 34 (MG34), first tested in 1929 and introduced in 1934, is a recoil-operated, air-cooled 7.92x57mm German machine gun. Its design was based on the MG-30, a Rheinmetall design. It is though by many to be the most advanced machine gun in the world at the time it was adopted by the German army, and was deployed in large numbers after Hitler’s repudiation of the Versailles Treaty in 1936. One of the most impressive features of the MG-34 was the combination of light weight (26.7lb) and high rate of fire (800-900 rounds per minute). Its double crescent trigger was another great feature, which allowed either semi-automatic or fully-automatic firing.

The MG-34 was equipped to use a 50 or 75 round drum magazine as well as an ammunition belt, and it could be mounted on a bipod or tripod. During periods of prolonged shooting the barrels had to be changed to avoid misfires, due to heat generated by the rapid rate of fire. Because of this, the MG-34 was designed for rapid barrel changes, requiring only disengaging a latch and swinging the receiver to the right to insert the new barrel.
>> No. 99587 ID: 90c1f6
File 147576162189.jpg - (1.48MB , 2700x1526 , German WW2 MG-34 (Maschinengewehr 34) 7_92x57mm li.jpg )
99587
In spite of all of its features and benefits, high production cost and a slow rate of production for precision engineering, its dissemination through the German forces was limited. During the 1930’s the MG-34 was used as the primary infantry machine gun, and remained the primary tank and aircraft defensive weapon until 1942 when it was replaced by the MG-42.
>> No. 99588 ID: 90c1f6
File 147576166298.jpg - (2.12MB , 2700x1704 , German WW2 MG-34 (Maschinengewehr 34) 7_92x57mm li.jpg )
99588
Imported and copied MG-34’s were used by Chinese Nationalist forces during World War II and the Chinese Civil War. It was also used by the People’s Liberation Army, Korean People’s Army, and the Viet Cong during the Cold War. In all, the MG-34 was used in the Second Sino-Japanese War, World War II, Chinese Civil War, the 1948 Arab-Israeli War, Korean War, Portuguese colonial war, Algerian War, Vietnam War, Angolan civil war, and the 2013 Lahad Datu standoff.
>> No. 99592 ID: 90c1f6
File 147578496999.jpg - (1.02MB , 2048x1152 , German WW2 Panzerbuchse Solothurn S18-1000 20x138m.jpg )
99592
German/Swiss WW2 Panzerbuchse Solothurn S18-1000 20x138mm anti-tank rifle at the Big Sandy, March, 2010. Notice the 20mm flak gun magazine used.
>> No. 99593 ID: 90c1f6
  Shooting a Solothurn S18/1000
Published on Dec 14, 2014 https://youtu.be/AqsgC_ifo7w
http://www.forgottenweapons.com

Brief clip shooting a round from a Solothurn S18/1000. Note that in normal use, the gun ejects cases automatically. The owner here had disabled the ejection in order to preserve the brass - that's why the manual unloading was necessary.
>> No. 99594 ID: 90c1f6
File 147578623778.jpg - (1.21MB , 2727x1413 , Czech WW2 ZB53 aka TK vz_ 37, UK Besa & German.jpg )
99594
The ZB-53 was a Czechoslovak machine gun. A versatile weapon, it was used both as a squad support weapon, as a mounted machine gun for tanks and other armoured vehicles, and on fixed positions inside Czechoslovak border fortifications. Adopted before the World War II by the armies of Czechoslovakia (as TK vz. 37) and Romania, it was also license-built in the United Kingdom as the Besa machine gun. Following the Munich Agreement the German Wehrmacht captured large quantities of the weapon and used it during the war under the designation of MG 37(t).

The ZB-53 was designed by Václav Holek and Miroslav Rolčík of the Zbrojovka Brno works as a replacement for the Schwarzlose machine gun of World War I origin. Based on the earlier vz. 35 machine gun, the prototype was tested in 1936 and the following year the new machine gun was adopted by the Czechoslovak Army with the designation TK vz. 37 ("Heavy Machine Gun Mark 1937"). It was introduced as the standard machine gun of Czechoslovak LT-35 and LT-38 tanks. Czechoslovakia exported the gun to Romania, Yugoslavia, Argentina, Afghanistan, Iran and China (roughly 850 pieces used during the Second Sino-Japanese War), while UK bought a license and started to produce its own version, known as the BESA (over 60,000 pieces made). http://www.wikiwand.com/en/ZB-53
>> No. 99595 ID: 90c1f6
File 147578630019.jpg - (2.27MB , 3888x1984 , Czech WW2 ZB53 aka TK vz_ 37 7_92x57mm tank machin.jpg )
99595
The weapon was a gas-operated, belt-fed, air-cooled machine gun that served both the infantry support and vehicle weapons roles. The machine gun was delivered in three variants: infantry machine gun (on heavy tripod), heavy bunker machine gun (with heavier barrel, marked "O") and for armoured vehicles (marked "ÚV"). It was designed to withstand five minutes of constant fire, after which time the barrel had to be changed due to wear. Although modern, the weapon was prone to jamming due to complicated rate of fire selection mechanism.

Czechoslovak Zbrojovka Brno and then Zbrojovka Vsetín produced the gun in large quantities until the 1950s.
>> No. 99618 ID: 90c1f6
File 147587380769.jpg - (508.26KB , 2546x1129 , antique US Marlin Model 1895 SBL _45-70 stainless .jpg )
99618
US Marlin Model 1895 SBL .45-70 Gov't stainless steel.
>> No. 99619 ID: 90c1f6
File 14758738478.jpg - (447.34KB , 1600x1200 , antique US Marlin Model 1895 _45-70 leather sling .jpg )
99619
Really like those leather hunting slings.
>> No. 99723 ID: bf6179
File 14764091627.jpg - (3.92MB , 5646x2378 , US M63 Stoner 63A Automatic Rifle open-bolt top-m.jpg )
99723
>>99471
Another shot of the Stoner 63A in automatic rifle configuration.
http://1919a4.com/showthread.php?53960-New-camera-gun-picture-time
>> No. 99724 ID: bf6179
File 147640926279.jpg - (4.50MB , 5782x2458 , US M63 Stoner 63A LMG 2.jpg )
99724
>>99470
Stoner 63a in LMG configuration
>> No. 99725 ID: bf6179
File 147640941033.jpg - (4.50MB , 5622x2594 , US M63 Stoner 63A Commando with belt feed drum 2.jpg )
99725
>>99469
Stoner 63a Commando configuration
>> No. 99726 ID: bf6179
File 147640956732.jpg - (4.23MB , 6000x2658 , US M16 LMG open bolt 1.jpg )
99726
Open bolt M16 LMG.
>> No. 99727 ID: bf6179
File 147640963237.jpg - (3.81MB , 5894x2354 , US M16 LMG open bolt 2.jpg )
99727
>> No. 99767 ID: 50f38c
File 147675202087.jpg - (3.63MB , 3264x2448 , US AR-180B Armalite 5_56x45mm Shorty 1.jpg )
99767
AR-180B Shorty Project http://ar180s.com/tag/ar-18s/page/9/
>> No. 99768 ID: 50f38c
File 147675208062.jpg - (2.52MB , 3264x2448 , US AR-180B Armalite 5_56x45mm Shorty 2.jpg )
99768
>> No. 99769 ID: 50f38c
File 14767521554.jpg - (2.97MB , 3264x2448 , US AR-180B Armalite 5_56x45mm Shorty 3.jpg )
99769
>> No. 99770 ID: 50f38c
File 147675258233.jpg - (2.90MB , 3264x2448 , US AR-180B Armalite 5_56x45mm Shorty 4.jpg )
99770
http://ar180s.com/page/7/
>> No. 99771 ID: 50f38c
File 147675263772.jpg - (2.77MB , 3264x2448 , US AR-180B Armalite 5_56x45mm Shorty 5.jpg )
99771
>> No. 99773 ID: 50f38c
File 147679054823.jpg - (1.00MB , 4000x2658 , antique UK John Rigby & Co_ engraved by Ken Hu.jpg )
99773
A John Rigby & Co. double rifle or shotgun engraved by Ken Hunt.
>> No. 99774 ID: 50f38c
File 147679090239.jpg - (347.22KB , 1600x573 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99774
Jerry Rice Rifle
This rifle was built in 1984 as a "Transitional Piece" with German influence. The full tapered and flared octagon coned barrel is .50 cal. with round bottom rifling of 40" length. Slide wooden patch box, carving, and engraving is in the Germanic style. Cast steel mounts and barrel are rust blued. End cap is of amber colored cow horn. The curly maple for the stock was acquired from Doug LaPine of Minnesota. http://contemporarymakers.blogspot.com/2012_02_01_archive.html
>> No. 99775 ID: 50f38c
File 147679096711.jpg - (446.71KB , 1600x724 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99775
>> No. 99776 ID: 50f38c
File 147679099065.jpg - (509.47KB , 1600x959 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99776
>> No. 99777 ID: 50f38c
File 14767910181.jpg - (1.44MB , 1557x1120 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99777
>> No. 99778 ID: 50f38c
File 147679104878.jpg - (1.27MB , 1587x1086 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99778
>> No. 99779 ID: 50f38c
File 147679107319.jpg - (1.00MB , 1504x1184 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99779
>> No. 99780 ID: 50f38c
File 147679110757.jpg - (1.80MB , 1571x1123 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99780
>> No. 99781 ID: 50f38c
File 147679114512.jpg - (427.01KB , 1600x729 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99781
>> No. 99782 ID: 50f38c
File 147679116168.jpg - (461.50KB , 1600x964 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99782
>> No. 99783 ID: 50f38c
File 147679118556.jpg - (483.49KB , 1600x924 , antique flintlock US Jerry Rice built in 1984 with.jpg )
99783
>> No. 99819 ID: 0cc1d8
Hey Bats, can you do a flintlock/wheellock/caplock/matchlock dump?
>> No. 99821 ID: 33cb6b
File 14773712911.jpg - (1.45MB , 1425x1992 , antique matchlock Dutch musketeer by Jacob van Ghe.jpg )
99821
>>99819
Sure, but it will be a pretty big dump.
Well... not as big as the HD porn dump sets in the Board That Shall Not Be Named.
- Page showing a musketeer (Plate 4) from Jacob van Gheyn's Wapenhandelingen van Roers, Musquetten ende Spiesen (1608).
>> No. 101594 ID: 33cb6b
File 147752800411.jpg - (903.80KB , 3200x738 , Italian WW2 Pavesi prototype Russian SVT copy 1.jpg )
101594
Italian WW2 Pavesi prototype rifle, a Soviet SVT copy.
This rifle is pretty much a big mystery – I have virtually no good information on it. Through inspection, we know it is a mechanical copy of the Soviet SVT 38 or 40 – it shares the same exact bolt, locking system, and gas system. Even many aesthetic features like the metal front handguard, muzzle brake, and sights are remarkably similar to those of the SVT. The biggest difference is the magazine, which is a fixed design fed only be stripper clips. The rifle is chambered for the 8x59mm Breda cartridge, and magazine capacity is unknown – probably either 9 or 10 rounds.

The clue that this is a Pavesi rifle comes from the safety lever, which is identical to the safety lever on the Model 1942 Pavesi rifle. The only markings on this piece are two repetitions of the serial number (875), on the receiver and stock. This serial number suggests that a significant number of these rifles may have been made, although I have not seen any other examples, nor any recorded information on when or where they were made, tested, or fielded. http://www.forgottenweapons.com/pavesi-prototype-svt-copy-video/
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