A tense ordeal inside a Dollar General store in Orrville ended with a gunman dead at the hands of a customer who took action.
Had another idea for a home defense gun
This(a Saiga 12 or a VEPR 12 SBS with a folding stock)
Fitted with this magazine(20 round drum)
Loaded with these(Hexolit32)
Anonymous asked: About the video on the CS/OC pistol (which are popular in France and Germany), I think the guy don't understand the concept of expanding gases. If he use it in a closed room, without wind to disperse it in the good direction, you'll be strongly punished (and the room decontamination will probably cost dearly). Another point : with blank ammo, the gun will cycle without problem. With most gas cartridges, it's not the case. For me, gas spray canisters are way more effective.
That’s kinda the way I was leaning as well.
I feel like a really good can of strong OC/CS would be more effective than that.
I was wondering what you guys think about carrying something like this in states where it’s illegal to carry a handgun for self defense.
Novelty or viable means of self defense?
Some of my carry guns.
Walther P1 9MM
FEG GKK-92c 9MM
STAR Model H .32ACP
This crazy guy in a ski-mask attacks you with a Cactus,
WHAT DO TUMBLR?
Obediah vs. Bear Mace
Is bear mace less strong?
This guy looks like he could have kept fighting if this was an attack situation. Not to mention if he had anything in his system.
Yes, I would trust my life on .32.
While I think 9MM with some hydrashok cartridges like I carry in my P1 is a bit better, I am pretty positive that dumping 8 rounds of .32 ACP into someone’s chest/vital area and face/head at close range would if not kill them on the spot stop them up enough so that I could get to a safe place to notify police.
I know a lot of people say it’s not sufficient for self defense, but I think it’s more about training and shot placement. That being said I don’t think carrying a .32 is good for all situations and all CC’ers. I normally carry my P1 or PA-63, but I will probably be carrying my STAR model H more in the summer when it’s too hot out CC a normal sized gun. This allows me to go outside in just a tank top/beater, shorts and still CC something.
Rather odd picture. It shows a soldier with the Korean Daewoo K1 but with a much shorter barrel and side-folding skeleton stock. Only a handful of nations adopted the two Korean firearms in limited service. Most K1’s have a collapsible wire type stock that slides along the side of the receiver, much like the HK collapsible stock. Interestingly the K1 is more akin to the AR-15 because it uses direct gas impingement, standard AR mags and 5.56x45mm. The K2 rifle dumps the direct gas impingement in favor of a piston.
Not gonna lie, I really want a deawoo.
Reblog if you are part of the US Militia.
GB MP5 7.62x25
A custom built MP5 chambered in 7.62x25mm Tokarev. It uses PPSh 35-round magazines. It has an extended, permanently attached flash hider to maintain non-SBR length. GB stands for GhillieBear, a well-known HK gunsmith on the HKPro forums. He no longer builds these so the 12 or so he built are all that’s out there. This is not a simple build, the barrels were specifically made for it.
Old & New
A classic German pistol, the Walther PPK, alongside it’s newer polymer descendant, the Walther PPS. Whereas most of the older PPK’s were usually in .32 or .380 ACP, the PPS is chambered in 9mm. As much as I like newer guns, if I was offered a choice between the two, I’d pick the PPK, just so much history behind it.
I like that thumb ridge, those are really nice grips.
One of the rarer SKS variants out there. The rough estimate on how many remain in the world is about 6,000; majority were destroyed by the Albanian government. It’s unique from other SKS models for a few reasons. It has a slightly longer upper handguard, two trapdoors in the stock instead of one for cleaning kits, and most distinct of all is the AK-style charging handle. Also note that the sling attachement is on the side of the stock, not under it. Worth collecting if you find one.
I should have bought the last one of these I found, but I could’t justify buying two rare SKS’s in one go lol
As far as I know, no states differentiate between modern and antique firearms when it comes to conceal carry. I know that firearms labelled as antiques (pre-1899) typically do not require an FFL to purchase, though this may be subject to state laws. Conceal carry of a weapon, though, doesn’t take into account the antique/C&R status of a firearm, only that it is a firearm.
ah bummer, my dreams of CCing 6 flintlock pistols in some anti-gun area are quashed.