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HK MP5 Right SideHK MP5

The Heckler & Koch or commonly known as HK MP5 is within a family of closed bolt submachine guns manufactured and developed by Heckler & Koch (HK) of German in the 1960s.

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HK SP89HK SP89

The HK SP89 (Acronym for Sport Pistole M1989, or specifically "Sporting Pistol, Model 1989") is marketed for sporting use as a semi-automatic, "civilian" version of the Heckler & Koch MP5K.

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Glock 18CGlock 18C

The Glock 18C is the compensated variant model of the Glock 18. Despite its name, the Glock 18C has a ported and not a compensated barrel.

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HK P7HK P7

The Heckler & Koch P7 is a compact semi-automatic pistol normally chambered in 9 x 19 mm Luger manufactured by the German company of Heckler & Koch.

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M82 BarrettBarrett M82

The M82 was developed by the American Barrett Firearms Company as a high powered heavy sniper rifle.

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Barrett M99Barrett M99 "Big Shot"

The Barrett Model 99 "Big Shot" or M99 rifle was produced and manufactured by the Barrett Firearms Company of the United States and first introduced in 1999.

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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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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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Beretta 21Beretta 21

The Beretta 21 Bobcat Inox and Beretta 21 Bobcat are semi automatic, pocket sized pistols manufactured and designed by Beretta.

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Armalite AR 50Armalite AR-50

The ArmaLite AR-50 is a bolt action, single shot rifle manufactured by Armalite containing a distinct octagonal receiver embedded into an aluminum stock.

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Glock 32Glock 32

The Glock 32 is a compact pistol produced and manufactured by the Austrian company Glock. The G32 is modified to fire the .357 SIG ammunition.

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Barrett M95Barrett M95

The Barrett M95 (also commonly referred to as the Model 95M) is a .50 BMG (12.7 x 99 mm) sniper and special operations rifle produced manufactured by the Barrett Firearms Company. The rifle is an improved version of the popuular, earlier Barrett M90.

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FN Special Police Rifle A5FN Special Police Rifle A5

The FN A5 M Shooting System represents a turnkey precision rifle system that comes ready to unpack, verify zero and deploy. Built on the Pre-’64 style action, the A5 M features Controlled Round Feed, a massive external claw extractor and proven three-position safety. The heavy barrel is free floating with the action set in a McMillan A5 fiberglass tactical stock that offers adjustments for both cheekpiece and length of pull. Both hinged floorplate and detachable box magazine versions are available, depending on the caliber selected.

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AR-10Armalite AR-10

The AR-10 is an air-cooled, lightweight, gas operated, magazine-fed, select-fire rifle that fires 7.62 × 51 mm NATO (.308 Win cal.) ammunition.

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SIG P245SIG P245

The SIG P245 variant of the P220 is chambered only in .45 ACP (deriving its name) and was produced and developed primarily for the United States market as a police backup weapon, or a civilian's concealed sidearm.

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Glock 32CGlock 32C

The difference between the Glock 32C and the Glock 32 is that the slide and barrel are ported on the Glock 32C model to reduce muzzle climb while shooting the pistol.

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HK 21EHK 21E

The HK21E is a submachine gun using a roller locked bolt and firing a 7.62 × 51 mm caliber round.

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Walther P88 PictureWalther P88

The Walther P88 was developed by the Walther company of Germany as a semiautomatic pistol in 1988. The P88 was derived from the year the weapon was manufactured.

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