Box magazine

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Bulgarian Arcus Model Dac 9mmArcus Model Dac

Arcus Co. has been in the defense production for 40 years! The Arcus pistol is used by the Bulgarian Army, Police. It is a solid, dependable firearm that you can count on for years to come!

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Ruger P94DCRuger P94DC

MSRP:  530 Length (mm):  7.5 Barrel Length ...

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Remington R-15 VTRRemington R-15 VTR

We created an unrivaled combination of precision accuracy, blazing-fast follow-ups and hunt-specific features. The new R-15 VTR™ modular repeating rifle was born of the most advanced design aspects of AR-15-style rifles available today with a strong emphasis on optimizing form and functionality for the modern predator aficionado. The results are astounding – with very serious implications for every coyote, fox or bobcat that crosses its path.

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M1 GarandM1 Garand

The M1 Garand (formally the United States Rifle, Caliber .30, M1) was the first semi-automatic rifle to be generally issued to the infantry in any nation. In 1936, it officially replaced the bolt-action Springfield M1903 rifle as the standard service rifle of the United States military (the M1903 retaining a valuable role as a sniper rifle), and was subsequently replaced by the select-fire M14 in 1957. However, the M1 continued to be used in large numbers until 1963, and to a lesser degree until 1966. The M1 was used heavily in World War II, the Korean War, and, to a limited extent, in the Vietnam War. Most M1 rifles were issued to American troops, though many were also lent to other nations. It is still used by various drill teams and is a popular civilian firearm. The name "Garand" is pronounced variously as [ˈgʌrand] or [ˈgærənd]. According to experts on the weapon, the latter version is preferred. Contents

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Lee-EnfieldLee-Enfield

The Lee-Enfield bolt-action, magazine-fed, repeating rifle was the main firearm used by the military forces of the British Empire/Commonwealth during the first half of the 20th century. It was the British Army's standard rifle from its official adoption in 1895 until 1957. The Lee-Enfield used the .303 British cartridge and in Australia, the rifle was so well-known, that it became synonymous with the term "303". It was also used by the military forces of Canada, India, New Zealand, Pakistan and South Africa, among others. A redesign of the Lee-Metford, which had been adopted by the British Army in 1888, the Lee-Enfield remained in widespread British service until well into the early 1960s and the 7.62 mm L42 sniper variant remained in service until the 1990s. As a standard-issue infantry rifle, it is still found in service in the armed forces of some Commonwealth nations. The Lee-Enfield featured a ten-round box magazine which was loaded manually from the top, either one round at a time, or by means of five-round chargers. The Lee-Enfield superseded the earlier Martini-Henry, Martini-Enfield, and Lee-Metford rifles, and although officially replaced in the UK with the L1A1 SLR in 1957, it continues to see official service in a number of British Commonwealth nations to the present day—notably with the Indian Police—and is the longest-serving military bolt-action rifle still in official service. Total production of all Lee-Enfields is estimated at over 17 million rifles, making it one of the most numerous military bolt-action rifles ever produced—second only to the Russian Mosin-Nagant M91/30, which was itself a contemporary design.

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Saiga 12Saiga 12

The Saiga-12 is a Kalashnikov-pattern 12 gauge combat shotgun available in a wide range of configurations. Like the Kalashnikov rifle variants, it is a rotating bolt, gas-operated gun that feeds from a box magazine.

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EAA Tanfoglio Compact Witness P 45 ACPEAA Tanfoglio Compact Witness P 45 ACP

If you're looking for the ultimate polymer frame pistol,... look no further. The Witness "P Carry" blends many of Tanfoglio's outstanding design features to produce one of the finest polymer frame defensive pistols ever made. The "P Carry' is a hybrid design, using a full size polymer frame, and compact slide, taking the "Commander" style pistol to a new level. This pistol features Tanfoglio's compact 3.6" cone lock barrel system for enhanced accuracy and positive lockup and a Wonder finish slide with special low profile snag resistant sights. All "P Carry" models feature an integral M-1913 rail for mounting lights and lasers.

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EAA Tanfoglio Witness 45 ACPEAA Tanfoglio Witness 45 ACP

The Tanfoglio Witness pistol is one of the most versatile designs in the industry today. Witness pistols are produced in Italy, in the heart of the famous "Valley of the Gun." Over twenty years of experience is molded into each and every Tanfoglio product. Witness pistols are produced on state of the art machinery ,providing each owner with quality craftsmanship and classic styling.

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Springfield Armory XDMSpringfield Armory XDM

For the last few years, DefenseReview has received some pretty glowing feedback on the Springfield Armory XD45 (eXtreme Duty 45) .45 ACP pistol. One of the primary aspects of the XD45 pistol that the professionals we've interviewed appreciate is its fully-supported chamber which allows them to fire high-pressure +P and/or +P+ ammunition through it, which they can't do through a Glock 21 (G21) / Glock 21SF (G21SF) or Glock 30 (G30) / Glock 30SF (G30SF) .45 ACP pistols, since they do not have fully-supported chambers. One of these rounds is the LeMas Ltd. BMT APLP 85-grain (85gr) .45 CQB round, which has a muzzle velocity of well over 2,000 FPS out of a 5-inch (5") Government Model 1911 pistol, and will penetrate NIJ Level IIIA body armor (bullet-resistant vest) with no problem and devastate the tissue immediately behind it. "BMT APLP" stands for "Blended Metal Technology Armor-Piercing Limited-Penetration".

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FN Special Police Rifle A2FN Special Police Rifle A2

The precision bolt-action rifle is an essential part of any tactical team. The FN Special Police Rifle combines the best of the traditional design with the latest materials, workmanship and manufacturing. FN used the highly successful SPR as the foundation for the SPR A1-A5. The result is a line of tactical rifles with exceptional accuracy and reliability - rifles you can trust. Each one is truly the very best rifle in its price-point.

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FN Special Police Rifle A1aFN Special Police Rifle A1a

As the name would suggest, it is intended for use by law enforcement agencies, and was one of two rifles (along with one from H-S Precision) approved in 2004 by the Federal Bureau of Investigation for use of by their SWAT teams. This FBI variant has the model name FNH SPR-USG (USG – US Government).

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FN Special Police Rifle A1FN Special Police Rifle A1

The most popular of the FN SPR line is the FN A1. Features a pre-'64 Winchester type action with claw extractor, controlled round feed and a three-position safety. The FN A1 has a heavy chrome lined 24" bull barrel. McMillan A3 tactical fiberglass stock and your choice of a detachable box magazine (DBM) or a hinged floorplate (300WSM only available with floorplate).

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FN Special Police RifleFN Special Police Rifle

The FN Sniper Rifle is a Belgian manual bolt action sniper's rifle, based on the standard Mauser bolt action, chambered for the 7.62 mm NATO cartridge which it takes from a 5-round box magazine. The FN Sniper Rifle has a 502 mm long heavy barrel and a muzzle velocity of 850 meters per second.

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F-88 AustyerF-88 Austyer

The Austyer is an Australian produced version of the Austrian-designed Styer AUG. Designed in 1977 the Styer's futuristic 'Bullpup' layout alows for shorter barrels, better concealibilty and longer ranges. The use of advanced plastics in the design have also caused this rifle to be very light. Recoil is realitivly low and the Austyer is easy to aim and quite accurate. The Austyer's frail appearance disguises a very robust weapon.

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Kahr Arms PM-9PM-9

Kahr Arms made a splash several years ago with the introduction of small, sturdy, no-nonsense double-action-only (DAO) pistols. The guns featured nested dual recoil springs and stainless steel construction, and they were solid little performers. However, while they were small dimensionally, they were noticeably heavy. That changed when the company began introducing polymer-frame models. The new guns retained all of the virtues of their heavier predecessors, but were lighter and required even less maintenance. Perhaps most notable in Kahr's now extensive line are the PM9 and PM40. The PM series guns - chambered in 9 mm Lugar and .40 S&W - are the company's smallest polymer-frame pistols. The latest version, 9 mm Lugar-cal. M9094A, features a blackened stainless steel slide matched to a black polymer frame.

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Robar’s Xtreme Metal Frame GlockRobar’s Xtreme Metal Frame Glock

The Glock first appeared not much more than 20 years ago and in an astonishingly short time reached near-iconic status. It dominates the US police duty market, is used by military organizations all over the world, and is wildly popular with private citizens, both for personal defense and competition.

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REC7 BarrettREC7 Barrett

The REC7 (formerly known as the M468)[1] is the designation for an upgrade to the M16/M4. The REC7 is manufactured by Barrett Firearms Company, who are probably best known for producing the M82 .50 caliber sniper rifle.

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SKSSKS

The SKS is a Russian 7.62x39mm caliber semi-automatic carbine, designed in 1945 by Sergei Gavrilovich Simonov. SKS is an acronym for Samozaryadniy Karabin sistemi Simonova (Russian: Самозарядный карабин системы Симонова), 1945 (Self-loading Carbine, Simonov's system, 1945), or SKS 45. The SKS carbine was rather quickly phased out of first-line service, replaced by the AK-47, but remained in second-line service for decades afterwards. It remains a ceremonial arm even today. It was widely exported and produced by the former Eastern Bloc nations, as well as China, where it was designated the "Type 56" (and, in modified form, the "Type 68"), East Germany as the "Karabiner S" and in North Korea as the "Type 63". It is today popular on the civilian surplus market in many countries. The SKS was the first weapon chambered for the 7.62x39mm M43 round later used in the AK-47 and RPK.

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Nambu Type 14Nambu Type 14

Type 14 brought home in large quantities by returning GIs. Brian Murphy's gunshop in Tucson recently had two Type 14's in nice condition priced from $400 to $450. It is estimated that approximately 272,000 or so Nambus were produced at the Nagoya and Kokura arsenals, so they're not uncommon.

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Nambu Type 94Nambu Type 94

The Type 94 8 mm Pistol (Type 94 Handgun,From the Japanese 九四式拳銃 Kyuuyon-Shiki Kenjuu) was a small and light-weight (1 pound 11 ounces) semi-automatic pistol, produced in large numbers by Japan prior to and during the Second World War.

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 Silver Ruger SR9Ruger SR9

On October 18, 2007, Ruger Firearms introduced a new high-capacity, polymer-frame, striker-fired 9mm pistol called the Ruger SR9 pistol. The new pistol has a capacity of 17+1 rounds (17 in the mag +1 up the pipe). This is welcome news, since DefenseReview happens to like high-capacity, polymer-framed, striker fired pistols in general. We also like the 9mm Parabellum a.k.a. 9mm NATO round (9x19mm), provided you're using quality factory hollowpoints. Why do we like 9mm, because it tends to be less expensive than .40 S&W and .45 ACP and produces less recoil, making it easier to shoot accurately in rapid multiple-shot strings. The lower ammo price and recoil generation make a weapon in this caliber easier to practice with without breaking the bank or your wrist(s) over time. 9mm is simply more pleasurable to shoot, especially if you're shooting a lot. And, with the right factory hollowpoints, it can get the job done for defensive and tactical applications.

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 Twin Tokarev TT 30'sTokarev TT 30

In 1930, the Revolutionary Military council approved a resolution to test new small arms to replace its aging Nagant M1895 revolvers[1]. During these test, on January 7, 1931, the potential of a pistol designed by Fedor Tokarev was noted. A few weeks later, 1000 TT-30's were ordered for troop trials, and the pistol was adopted for service in the Red Army[2]. But even as the TT-30 was being put into production, design changes were made to simplify manufacturing. Minor changes to the barrel, disconnector[3], trigger and frame were implemented, the most notable ones being the omission of the removable backstrap and changes to the full-circumference locking lugs. This redesigned pistol was the TT-33[2]. The TT-33 was widely used by Soviet troops during World War II, but did not completely replace the Nagant until that war.

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Beretta Cx4 StormBeretta Cx4 Storm Carbine Rifle

The Beretta Cx4 Storm is a pistol-caliber carbine aimed at sporting, personal defense and law enforcement. Seven different models accept full-size Beretta magazines from the 92/96, Cougar, and Px4 series pistols in 9mm Luger, .40 S&W and .45 ACP. The cold-forged 16.6-inch (422 mm) barrel is chrome-lined to improve durability and corrosion resistance.

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