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  1. SOLD For sale is our PeMay Dealer Sample FN FAL in 7.62x51mm. SPF plus $60 shipping. NFA Dealers only. 3 magazines included. First to commit to the asking price receives priority. All NFA rules apply. FN FAL Full Auto Rifle (a little Wiki Spiel) The FAL is a battle rifle designed by Belgian small arms designer Dieudonné Saive and manufactured by FN Herstal. During the Cold War the FAL was adopted by many countries of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, with the notable exception of the United States. It is one of the most widely used rifles in history, having been used by more than 90 countries. Because of its prevalence and widespread usage among the militaries of many NATO and first world countries during the Cold War, it was given the title "The right arm of the Free World". It is chambered for the 7.62×51mm NATO cartridge. The British Commonwealth variant of the FAL was redesigned from FN's metrical FAL into British imperial units and was produced under licence as the L1A1 Self-Loading Rifle.Wikipedia Type: Battle rifle Place of origin:Belgium In service:1953–present Used by:90+ countries (See Users)Designer:Dieudonné Saive Designed:1947–53 Manufacturer:FN Herstal, Fabricaciones Militares, IMBEL Produced:1953–present (Production by FN stopped in 1988) Number built:7,000,000 Variants:See Variants Weight:FAL 50.00: 4.25 kg, FAL 50.61: 4.45 kg (9.81 lb), FAL 50.62: 4.3 kg (9.48 lb), FAL 50.63: 3.75 kg (8.27 lb), FAL 50.64: 3.9 kg (8.6 lb), FAL 50.41: 5.1 kg (11.24 lb), FAL 50.42: 6 kg (13.23 lb) Length:FAL 50.00 (fixed stock): 1,090 mm (42.91 in), FAL 50.61 (stock extended): 1,095 mm (43.11 in), FAL 50.61 (stock folded): 845 mm (33.27 in), FAL 50.62 (stock extended): 1,020 mm (40.16 in), FAL 50.62 (stock folded): 770 mm (30.31 in), FAL 50.63 (stock extended): 998 mm (39.29 in), FAL 50.63 (stock folded): 748 mm (29.45 in), FAL 50.41 (fixed stock): 1,125 mm (44.29 in) Barrel length:FAL 50.00: 533 mm (20.98 in), FAL 50.61: 533 mm (20.98 in), FAL 50.62: 458 mm (18.03 in), FAL 50.63: 436 mm (17.17 in), FAL 50.41: 533 mm (20.98 in) Cartridge:7.62×51mm NATO Action:Gas-operated, tilting breechblock Rate of fire:700 rounds/min (fully automatic), variable (semi-automatic) Muzzle velocity:FAL 50.00, FAL 50.61, FAL 50.64, FAL 50.41: 840 m/s, FAL 50.63: 810 m/s Effective firing range:FAL 50.00, FAL 50.41: 600 m, FAL 50.61, FAL 50.62, FAL 50.63, FAL 50.64: 300 m Feed system:20- or 30-round detachable box magazine. 50-round drum magazines are also available. Sights:ramped aperture rear sight (adjustable from 200 to 600 m/yd in 100 m/yd increments), post front sight —————————————————————————————————————————————————- For sale is our PreMay Dealer Sample WWII MP-40 in 9mm. $9,500 plus $60 shipping. NFA Dealers only. 3 ORIGINAL WWII mags included. Original and authentic WWII leather Sling included. Cocking lever functions properly but needs plastic handle piece. Shoots like a dream. First to commit in writing at the asking price gets priority. All NFA rules apply. Designer Heinrich Vollmer Berthold Geipel Designed 1940 Manufacturer Steyr-Mannlicher[1] Erma Werke Haenel Unit cost 57 RM (1940) 210 EUR current equivalent Produced 1940–1945 No. built 1,100,000 (estimated) Variants MP 36 MP 38 MP 40 MP 40/1 MP 41 Specifications Mass 3.97 kg (8.75 lb)[2][3] Length 833 mm (32.8 in) stock extended/630 mm (24.8 in) stock folded[4] Barrel length 251 mm (9.9 in)[4] Cartridge 9×19mm Parabellum[4] Action Straight blowback, open bolt[3] Rate of fire 500–550 rounds/min[4] Muzzle velocity 400 m/s (1,312 ft/s)[4] Effective firing range 100–200 m[3] Maximum firing range 250 m[3] Feed system 32-round detachable box magazine, 64-round with dual magazines[3] Sights Hooded front blade The MP 40 submachine guns are open-bolt, blowback-operated automatic arms. The only mode of fire was fully automatic, but the relatively low rate of fire enabled single shots with controlled trigger pulls. The bolt features a telescoping return spring guide which serves as a pneumatic recoil buffer. The cocking handle was permanently attached to the bolt on early MP 38s, but on late production MP 38s and MP 40s, the bolt handle was made as a separate part. It also served as a safety by pushing the head of the handle into one of two separate notches above the main opening; this action locked the bolt either in the cocked (rear) or uncocked (forward) position. The absence of this feature on early MP 38s resulted in field expedients such as leather harnesses with a small loop that were used to hold the bolt in the forward position. The MP 38 receiver was made of machined steel, but this was a time-consuming and expensive process. To save time and materials, and thus increase production, construction of the MP 40 receiver was simplified by using stamped steel and electro-spot welding as much as possible. The MP 38 also features longitudinal grooving on the receiver and bolt, as well as a circular opening on the magazine housing. These features were eliminated on the MP 40. Contact information is: James Eley, FFL/SOT email: guns@eley.us text/cell: 614-537-3539 Located in Columbus, Ohio
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