East german mpi-km

The AKU-94 is a bullpup conversion kit (built and originally sold as a kit by K-VAR) for the AK type rifle, Both the European style AKs (like the Romanian AKs or Egyptian Maadis) and the Chinese style of AK rifle (Type 56) can fit into the kit. In the Mid-2000s, KVAR stopped making and selling the AKU-94 conversion kit. All remaining kits were purchased by Century Arms International, and subsequently used to 'spruce up' AK rifles with a futuristic bullpup look. Currently various imported AK rifles (mostly WASRs) with kit installed, is sold by Century Arms International. This bullpup configuration retains the standard barrel length but the design makes the AK rifle more compact making it more suitable for close quarters battle.

The Finnish firearms manufacturer Valmet built assault rifles, in co-operation with SAKO , based in part on the Kalashnikov action in the early 1960s, and continued to manufacture them up until 1994. Their original offering was the milled receiver Model 62 which was offered in and NATO for export. The model M62 (known as Rk 62 in Finland) was adopted by the Finnish Defence Forces, and still serves as the standard infantry weapon of the Finnish Army. The M62 has an unusual T-shaped tubular buttstock, compared to other Kalashinkov pattern rifles. The gas block and front sight design is very similar to the Israeli Galil rifle, as the Galil was designed based on the Valmet. The M71S was an stamped receiver offering that more closely resembled the original AK-47 design and was developed for customers who wanted a rifle that looked like an AK-47 (since at the time many customers couldn't get a military or civilian version at all). The M71S was built between 1971-1977 and was offered in and NATO. The M76 was the Model 62 with a stamped receiver, more conventional buttstock and foregrip assembly. Later, Valmet produced the M76F which was an M76 that had a side folding version of the original M62 buttstock. Valmet later merged into SAKO (in the late 1980s), and the some of their designs are currently being manufactured.

Adolf Hitler bought into his own hubris since he was a reckless gangster gambler, ’tis true… His initial ideas seemed to be the German 2nd Reich circa 1917-1918 when the Bolsheviks signed the Treaty of Brest-Litovsk leaving Germany in possession of Ukraine, Belarus, the Baltic States, Poland… Resurrect that stillborn empire–the “Lebensraum” in the east. When France and the UK were defeated in six weeks in “Fall Gelb” and “Fall Rot” instead of being mired in four years of attritional warfare, he concluded that with France out of the war already, that the Russians were a giant with feet of clay… Doubtless the poor performance by Stalin’s “mini-me” Kliment Voroshilov figured into the calculations that the Red Army could be destroyed in massive encirclement battles, which essentially happened. It’s just that the Soviet State did not collapse, and readied a second and third iteration of the Red Army by 1944…

Both licensed and unlicensed production of the Kalashnikov weapons abroad were almost exclusively of the AKM variant, partially due to the much easier production of the stamped receiver. This model is the most commonly encountered, having been produced in much greater quantities. All rifles based on the Kalashnikov design are frequently referred to as AK-47s in the West, although this is only correct when applied to rifles based on the original three receiver types. [37] In most former Eastern Bloc countries, the weapon is known simply as the "Kalashnikov" or "AK". The differences between the milled and stamped receivers includes the use of rivets rather than welds on the stamped receiver, as well as the placement of a small dimple above the magazine well for stabilization of the magazine.

East german mpi-km

east german mpi-km

Both licensed and unlicensed production of the Kalashnikov weapons abroad were almost exclusively of the AKM variant, partially due to the much easier production of the stamped receiver. This model is the most commonly encountered, having been produced in much greater quantities. All rifles based on the Kalashnikov design are frequently referred to as AK-47s in the West, although this is only correct when applied to rifles based on the original three receiver types. [37] In most former Eastern Bloc countries, the weapon is known simply as the "Kalashnikov" or "AK". The differences between the milled and stamped receivers includes the use of rivets rather than welds on the stamped receiver, as well as the placement of a small dimple above the magazine well for stabilization of the magazine.

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