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Swiss Schmidt Model 1882 Ordnance Revolver in 7.5 Mm

Swiss - Swiss Schmidt model 1882 ordinance revolver, 7.5 mm - Picture 1

Swiss - Swiss Schmidt model 1882 ordinance revolver, 7.5 mm - Picture 2
Swiss - Swiss Schmidt model 1882 ordinance revolver, 7.5 mm - Picture 3

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A very Sexy looking Ruger Mod #1 with a nice Leupold M8 Scope in .458 Lott

I just love the clean lines a #1! (Bill Ruger must of married the Good Idea Fairy)

Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 1
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 2
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 3
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 4
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 5
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 6
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 7
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 8
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 9
Sturm Ruger & CO., INC. - MOD #1 24 INCH BL W/LEUPOLD M8 SCOPE NEAR PRISTINE - Picture 10So if you are heading toward the escaping, dangerous animals from the Local Zoo. Then the 458 Lott is a wise choice!

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The sad story about Colt

Colt, On the Brink of Disaster, Awarded M4 & M4A1 Contract. Kinda.

M16A4 rifles, c Nick Leghorn
Colt has been teetering on the brink of disaster. They recently filed for bankruptcy, and they have been frantically trying to cut their losses while preserving their executives’ golden parachutes.
Colt had been relying on military contracts to carry their balance sheet after ignoring the civilian market for decades, but when FN Manufacturing came along and snagged the contract from Colt (under-bidding and out-performing the old prancing pony) the last cash cow for Colt finally keeled over.
Word comes today that the Army has re-awarded the M4 and M4A1 contract to both FNM and Colt, and some media outlets have jumped on this as a “new” thing that might save Colt. Here’s the thing: it really isn’t . . .

The Army does not own the M4. The US Government does not own the M4. FN Manufacturing does not own the M4. So who does? Colt.
The prancing pony owns and retains control of the technical data package (TDP), and every single firearm manufactured from that TDP requires some royalties to be paid to Colt.
Unless the Army wants to transition to a new firearm (which they are trying to do, but very slowly) then the Army M4 contract needs to include Colt on the paperwork as it’s their design that is being produced.
However, if you take a look at the wording of the contract award statement you might notice something interesting.

Colt Defense LLC, West Hartford, Connecticut (15QKN-15-D-0102); and FN America LLC, Columbia, South Carolina (W15QKN-15-D-0072), were awarded a $212,000,000 firm-fixed-price multi-year contract for M4 and M4A1 carbines for the Army and others, with an estimated completion date of Sept. 24, 2020.  Bids were solicited via the Internet with six received.  Funding and work location will be determined with each order. Army Contracting Command, Picatinny Arsenal, New Jersey, is the contracting activity.

There’s one phrase in there that really says what’s going on: “Funding and work location will be determined with each order.” Colt retains top billing on the contract (because it’s their design, remember?) but FN Manufacturing is also listed.
That little sentence I highlighted allows the government to choose which facility does the actual manufacturing, and pay them accordingly.
In short, while Colt is on the contract (and despite what some other gun news outlets are saying) they still aren’t getting the work. What they do get is a small chunk of royalties on each firearm. It’s something, but it isn’t enough to keep Colt afloat.
They’re sitting at the end of a long table watching other manufacturers gorging themselves with work and trying to hoover up the crumbs that slip through. That’s not sustainable in the long run.

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Browning BAR that was made in Belgium in .338 Win. Mag

I have found that the 338 is way too much of a caliber for me. That & the BAR while will tame the round a bit. Is still not my cup of tea!

Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 1
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 2
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 3
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 4
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 5
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 6
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 7
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 8
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 9
Browning Arms Co. - MOD.BAR 24 INCH BL W-BURRIS SCOPE BELGIUM NICE GUN - Picture 10At least it has a good looking recoil pad on it!

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It’s NOT The Guns, Stupid by KIM DU TOIT

I’m getting heartily sick of people yammering on about America’s “gun culture” (usually spoken in terms of horror and disparagement).
It’s not a “gun” culture; it’s a culture of self-reliance . For the same reason, we’re also a “car” culture, because while guns give us freedom (in general), cars give us freedom of movement. Just as we’re not wholly dependent on the State to protect us thanks to our guns, with our cars we’re also free to move around freely, not dependent on Government to supply us with transport.
Some time ago, I laughed at the way that liberal “intellectuals” (who are neither) and European weenies used “cowboys” as an epithet — little realizing that the cowboy embodies everything we true Americans love about our society: he’s on a horse (independent transport), and being armed, he doesn’t need the sheriff to look after him. Cowboys, by the way, were and are largely self-employed, moving from one ranch to another as need for the cattle roundups and drives changes — and we all know that the above-mentioned bastards would prefer that we all work a.) for the State, or at least b.) for companies and institutions (like colleges) that are under the control of the State. (The first system is Communism and the second is Fascism, just so we’re all clear on this topic.)
So when misguided children and malevolent gun-confiscators talk about doing away with the “gun culture”, please be aware that what they’re really talking about is making us all dependent on, and subservient to the State for our protection. For the kids, that’s an unintended outcome because, duh, they’re kids and can’t think past the next hour; and for the confiscators and their ilk, that’s the intended outcome, as per Marx and Mussolini.
The same, by the way, is also true of people who want to do away with cars and make us all use public transport, thus taking away our freedom of movement and subjecting it to government diktat. (It’s another reason why I think “driverless” cars are going to prove to be an abomination — giving up driving means giving up control of your own movements, eventually. Just watch.)
I once wrote that I don’t just want the freedom to bear arms, I want everything that goes along with it: responsibility, personal safety, freedom from government control, the whole damn thing. But what that really means is that I want to be part of a culture of self-reliance. And in the spirit of that culture, allow me to post the following pics:


…or if others feel exactly as I do, but would prefer to be All-American:


That’s my dream, and a pox on those who would deny me that dream, whatever their oh-so noble intentions.


Dramatis personae, from top:

  • AK WASR-10 in 7.62x39mm, with a 30-round magazine
  • 2018 Maserati GT 4.7-liter V8 (454 hp)
  • AR-10 in 7.62x51mm equipped with, yes, a modifier
  • 1969 Stingray L79, 327 cu. in. V8 (350 hp)

All four are, if you’ll pardon the expression, loin-stirrers for us self-reliant types — and objects of horror and loathing to the weenies (who would go with *911 and an auto-drive Prius).
I’m pretty sure I can guess which option my Loyal Readers would choose.

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Savage 99m Dl .308 Win. Lever Action Rifle in Caliber .308 Win.

I have had a long time respect & love of the 308. What with today’s modern rifle powders & vastly improved bullets. In that it nearly matches the Venerable 30-06 with a lot less recoil and  overall weight.
My only advice for the owner of this rifle though would be to invest in a good recoil pad. As the Savage 99 is a light rifle and can kick like the Missouri Mule. If you let it that is.


Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 1
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 2
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 3
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 4
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 5
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 6
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 7
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 8
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 9
Savage Arms Corp. - Savage 99M DL .308 win. lever action rifle - Picture 10

 

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Ruger Sr1911 Night Watchman Commander .45 ACP


Ruger - SR1911 Night Watchman *commander* - Picture 1
Ruger - SR1911 Night Watchman *commander* - Picture 2

This Auction has been viewed 91 times.
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Smith & Wesson Inc Stainless Steel 5 in caliber .357 Mag.

A very solid looking fighting pistol if I ever have seen one!

SMITH & WESSON INC - Stainless Steel 5 - Picture 1
SMITH & WESSON INC - Stainless Steel 5 - Picture 2
SMITH & WESSON INC - Stainless Steel 5 - Picture 3
SMITH & WESSON INC - Stainless Steel 5 - Picture 4

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Stevens 44 &1/2 Single Shot Lever action Rifle in 25 rim fire

This one looks like a really fun project rifle to me!

Stevens - Stevens 44 &1/2 Single shot leveraction rifle. - Picture 1
Stevens - Stevens 44 &1/2 Single shot leveraction rifle. - Picture 2
Stevens - Stevens 44 &1/2 Single shot leveraction rifle. - Picture 3
Stevens - Stevens 44 &1/2 Single shot leveraction rifle. - Picture 4
Stevens - Stevens 44 &1/2 Single shot leveraction rifle. - Picture 5
Stevens - Stevens 44 &1/2 Single shot leveraction rifle. - Picture 6
Stevens - Stevens 44 &1/2 Single shot leveraction rifle. - Picture 7

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All About Guns The Green Machine War

Maybe the future Rifle of the American Grunt?

Image result for HK416

Heckler & Koch HK416

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
HK416
HK416.jpg

Norwegian Army Heckler & Koch HK416N with 419 mm (16.5 in) long barrel, an Aimpoint CompM4 red dot sight and a vertical foregrip
Type Assault rifle
Carbine
Squad automatic weapon(M27 IAR)
AR-15 style rifle
Place of origin Germany
Service history
In service 2004–present
Used by See Users
Wars War in Afghanistan
Iraq War
Northern Mali conflict[1]
2013 Lahad Datu standoff[2]
Production history
Manufacturer Heckler & Koch
Produced 2004–present
Variants HK417M27 Infantry Automatic Rifle, and others
Specifications
Weight 2.950 kg (6.50 lb) to 3.855 kg (8.50 lb)
Length 690 mm (27.2 in) to 1,037 mm (40.8 in) (stock extended)
Barrel length 228 mm (9.0 in) to 505 mm (19.9 in)
Width 78 mm (3.1 in)
Height 236 mm (9.3 in) to 240 mm (9.4 in)

Cartridge 5.56×45mm NATO
Action Short-stroke pistonrotating bolt
Rate of fire 700–900 rounds/min (cyclic) HK416
850 rounds/min (cyclic) HK416A5[3]
Muzzle velocity Varies according to barrel length:
788 m/s (10.4 in)
882 m/s (14.5 in)
890 m/s (16.5 in)
917 m/s (19.9 in)
Effective firing range 300 m (11″ model) point targets
Maximum firing range 400 m (11″ model) area targets
Feed system 20, 30-round detachable STANAG magazine, 100-round detachable Beta C-Mag
Sights Rear rotary diopter sight and front post, Picatinny rail

The Heckler & Koch HK416 is an assault rifle/carbine designed and manufactured by Heckler & Koch. Although its design is in large part based on the ArmaLite AR-15 class of weapons, specifically the Colt M4 carbine family issued to the U.S. military, it uses an HK-proprietary short-stroke gas piston systemoriginally derived from the ArmaLiteAR-18 (the same system was also used in Heckler & Koch’s earlier G36family of rifles). The HK416 gained fame as the weapon that United States Navy SEALs from DEVGRU Red Squadron used to kill Osama Bin Laden in 2011.[4][5]

History[edit]

The United States Army‘s Delta Force, at the request of R&D NCO Larry Vickers, collaborated with the German arms maker Heckler & Koch to develop the new carbine in the early 1990s.[when?] During development, Heckler & Koch capitalized on experience gained developing the BundeswehrHeckler & Koch G36assault rifle, the U.S. Army’s XM8 rifleproject (cancelled in 2005) and the modernization of the British Armed Forces SA80 small arms family.[citation needed] The project was originally called the Heckler & Koch M4, but this was changed in response to a trademark infringement suit filed by Colt Defense.
Delta Force replaced its M4s with the HK416 in 2004, after tests revealed that the piston operating system significantly reduces malfunctions while increasing the life of parts.[6] The HK416 has been tested by the United States military and is in use with some law enforcement agencies and special operations units. It has also been adopted as the standard rifle of the Norwegian Armed Forces and the French Armed Forces.
A modified variant underwent testing by the United States Marine Corps as the M27 Infantry Automatic Rifle. After the Marine Corps Operational Test & Evaluation Activity supervised a round of testing at MCAGCC Twentynine PalmsFort McCoy, and Camp Shelby (for dust, cold-weather, and hot-weather conditions, respectively). As of March 2012, fielding of 452 IARs has been completed of 4,748 ordered. Five infantry battalions: 1st Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion and 2nd Battalion, 4th Marines, out of Camp Pendleton, CA; First Battalion, 3rd Marines, out of Marine Corps Base HI; 1st Battalion, 9th Marines, out of Camp Lejeune, NC; and 1st Battalion, 25th Marines, out of Fort Devens, MA have deployed the weapon.[7][8] In December 2017, the Marine Corps revealed a decision to equip every Marine in an infantry squad with the M27.[9]

Design[edit]

A Norwegian soldier in Afghanistan, armed with the HK416N

The HK416 uses a HK-proprietary short-stroke gas piston system that derives from the HK G36, forgoing the direct impingement gas system standard in AR-15 rifles.[10][11]The HK G36 gas system was in turn partially derived from the AR-18 assault rifle designed in 1963.[12] The HK system uses a short-stroke piston driving an operating rod to force the bolt carrier to the rear. This design prevents combustion gases from entering the weapon’s interior—a shortcoming with direct impingement systems.[13] The reduction in heat and fouling of the bolt carrier group increases the reliability of the weapon and extends the interval between stoppages. During factory tests the HK416 fired 10,000 rounds in full-auto without malfunctioning.[14] It also reduces operator cleaning time and stress on critical components. According to H&K, “experience that Heckler & Koch gained during its highly successful ‘midlife improvement programme’ for the British Army SA80 assault rifle, have now borne fruit in the HK416.”[11]
The HK416 is equipped with a proprietary accessory rail forearm with MIL-STD-1913 rails on all four sides. This lets most current accessories for M4/M16-type weapons fit the HK416. The HK416 rail forearm can be installed and removed without tools by using the bolt locking lug as the screwdriver. The rail forearm is “free-floating” and does not contact the barrel, improving accuracy.
The HK416 has an adjustable multi-position telescopic butt stock, offering six different lengths of pull. The shoulder pad can be either convex or concave and the stock features a storage space for maintenance accessories, spare electrical batteries or other small kit items. It can also be switched out for other variations like Magpul stocks.
The trigger pull is 34 N (7.6 lbf). The empty weight of a HK416 box magazine is 250 g (8.8 oz).
The HK416’s barrel is cold hammer-forged with a 20,000-round service life and features a 6 grooves 178 mm (7 in) right hand twist. The cold hammer-forging process provides a stronger barrel for greater safety in case of an obstructed bore or for extended firing sessions. Modifications for an over-the-beach (OTB) capability such as drainage holes in the bolt carrier and buffer system are available to let the HK416 fire safely after being submerged in water.

Differences from the M4[edit]

The HK416’s outer appearance resembles the M4. It includes international symbols for safe, semi-automatic, and fully automatic. It has a redesigned retractable stock that lets the user rotate the butt plate, and a new pistol grip designed by H&K to more ergonomically fit the hand. A new single-piece hand guard attaches to the rifle with a free floating rail interface system for mounting accessories. The most notable internal difference is the short stroke gas piston system, which is derived from the HK G36.
Furthermore, an adjustable gas block with piston allows reliable operation on short-barrelled models, with or without a suppressor attached. Finally, the HK416 includes a folding front sight, and a rear sight similar to the G3. The HK416 system is offered as an upper receiver, separate from the rest of the rifle, as a replacement to the standard issue M4 upper receiver. It can attach to existing AR-15 family rifles, giving them the new gas system, the new hand guard, and sights, while retaining the original lower receiver. The Heckler & Koch 416 can also be purchased as a fully assembled, stand alone carbine.

Evaluation[edit]

An Australian commando armed with an HK416 during a training exercise, 2017.

In July 2007, the U.S. Army announced a limited competition between the M4 carbineFN SCAR, HK416, XCR, and the previously-shelved HK XM8. Ten examples of each of the four competitors were involved. Each weapon fired 6,000 rounds in an extreme dust environment. The shoot-off was for assessing future needs, not to select a replacement for the M4.[15][16] The XM8 scored the best, with only 127 stoppages in 60,000 total rounds, the FN SCAR Light had 226 stoppages, while the HK416 had 233 stoppages. The M4 carbine scored “significantly worse” than the rest of the field with 882 stoppages.[6] However, magazine failures caused 239 of the M4’s 882 failures. Army officials said, in December 2007, that the new magazines could be combat-ready by spring if testing went well.[17][timeframe?]
In December 2009, a modified version of the HK416 was selected for the final testing in the Infantry Automatic Rifle program, designed to partially replace the M249 light machine gunat the squad level for the United States Marine Corps.[18] It beat the three other finalists by FN Herstal and Colt Defense. In July 2010, the HK416 IAR was designated as the M27, and 450 were procured for additional testing.[19]
The Turkish company Makina ve Kimya Endustrisi Kurumu (“Mechanical and Chemical Industry Corporation”) has considered manufacturing a copy of the HK416 as the MKEK Mehmetçik-1 for the Turkish Armed Forces.[20] Instead, the new MPT-76 rifle has been developed by KALEKALIP with MKEK as the producer, with the Mehmetçik-1 dropped from adoption into the Turkish military.[21][22]
The French armed forces conducted a rifle evaluation and trial to replace the FAMAS, and selected the HK416F as its primary firearm in 2016.[23][24] Of the 93,080 rifles, 54,575 will be a “short” version with an 280 mm (11 in) barrel weighing 3.7 kg (8.2 lb) without the ability to use a grenade launcher, and 38,505 will be a “standard” version with a 368 mm (14.5 in) barrel weighing 4 kg (8.8 lb), of which 14,915 will take FÉLIN attachments; standard rifles will be supplied with 10,767 HK269F grenade launchers. 5,000 units are supposed to be delivered in 2017, half of the order delivered by 2022, and the order fulfilled by 2028.[25]The first batch of 400 rifles was delivered on 3 May 2017.[26]

HK416A5[edit]

The HK416 was one of the weapons displayed to U.S. Army officials during an invitation-only Industry Day on November 13, 2008. The goal of the Industry Day was to review current carbine technology prior to writing formal requirements for a future replacement for the M4 carbine.[27][28] The HK416 was then an entry in the Individual Carbine competition to replace the M4. The weapon submitted was known as the HK416A5.[29] It features a stock similar to that of the G28 designated marksman rifle, except slimmer and non-adjustable. The rifle features an improved tool-less adjustable gas regulator for suppressor use, which can accommodate barrel lengths down to 267 mm (10.5 in) without modifications. It also features a redesigned lower receiver with ambidextrous fire controls, optimized magazine and ammunition compatibility, a repair kit housed inside the pistol grip, and a Flat Dark Earth color-scheme.[30] The stock has a fixed buttplate and no longer has a storage space, as well as the sling loops removed from it. The V2 HK Battle grip is incorporated, which has the V2 grip profile with the storage compartment of the V1 grip for tools. The handguard uses a new hexagonal-shaped cross bolt that cannot be removed by the bolt locking lugs, but instead by the takedown tool housed inside the grip.[31] It has a “heavy duty castle nut”, which is more robust than the previous version, therefore making that weak spot more resistant to impact. The Individual Carbine competition was cancelled before a winning weapon was chosen.[32] The HK416A5 offers several additional features compared to the preceding HK416 models and has become the standard military and law enforcement model line.[33]

Variants[edit]

A suppressed D10RS in service with Polish GROM commandos at a media demonstration in May 2011

HKM4[edit]

The Heckler & Koch HKM4D was a prototype of the HK416 that bore heavy resemblance to a standard M4 Carbine. The weapon featured the short stroke proprietary piston system later found in the HK416. The rifle came fitted with a polymer two piece handguard, and could also fit the standard M4 Rail Integration System handguard. Two variants, one with a fixed stock and one with a collapsible stock were on display at SHOT Show 2004. These early prototypes lacked the dust cover door found on most rifles of the type.

HK416 based derivates[edit]

  • HK416C: The ultra-compact variant, with “C” for Commando. The HK416C has a 228 mm (9.0 in) barrel and is expected to produce muzzle velocities of approximately 730 m/s (2,395 ft/s).[34] The firearm’s precision is specified as ≈ 4 MOA (12 cm at 100 m) by Heckler & Koch.[34][35][36] The HK416C has a high degree of component commonality with the HK416 family, but uses a shortened buffer tube and a collapsible butt-stock similar to variants of H&K’s MP5 sub-machine gun and the HK53 carbine.
  • M27 Infantry Automatic Rifle: A squad automatic weapon variant developed from the D16.5RS for the United States Marine Corps.
  • HK416A5: Improved carbine entered in the Individual Carbine competition.[30] The competition was cancelled without a weapon chosen.[32]
  • HK417: larger caliber variant chambered for 7.62×51mm NATO

Civilian[edit]

Civilian variants of the HK416 and HK417 introduced in 2007 were known as MR223 and MR308 (as they remain known in Europe). Both are semi-automatic rifles with several “sporterized” features. At the 2009 SHOT Show, these two firearms were introduced to the American civilian market renamed respectively MR556 and MR762.[37] There is another variant of the MR556 called the MR556A1, which is an improved version of the former.[38] It was created with input from American special forces units.[39] The MR556A1 lets the upper receiver attach to any M16/M4/AR-15 family lower receiver, as the receiver take-down pins are in the same standard location. The original concept for the MR556 did not allow for this, as the take-down pins were located in a “non-standard” location. The MR223 maintains the “non-standard” location of the pins, disallowing attachment of the upper receiver to the lower receivers of any other M16/M4/AR-15 family of rifles. As of 2012, the MR556A1 upper receiver group fits standard AR-15 lower receivers without modification, and functions reliably with standard STANAG magazines. HK-USA sells a variant under the MR556A1 Competition Model nomenclature; it comes with a 14.5″ free-float Modular Rail System (MRS), 16.5″ barrel, OSS compensator and Magpul CTR buttstock. The firearm’s precision is specified as 1 MOA by Heckler & Koch. In Europe, the MR223A3 variant is sold with the same cosmetic and ergonomical improvements of the HK416A5. The French importer of Heckler & Koch in France, RUAG Defence, have announced that they are going to sell two civilian versions of the HK416F, named the MR223 F-S (14.5″ Standard version) and MR223 F-C (11″ Short version).[40]

Users[edit]

 Australia Special Operations Command of the Australian Defence Force D10RS 2013 [41]
 Brazil Command of Tactical Operations (Comando de Operações Táticas, COT) of the Brazilian Federal Police HK416 A3 2012 [42][43]
Tactical Intervention Groups (Grupos de Intervenção Tática, GPI) of the Brazilian Federal Police HK416 A5, HK417 2014 [44]
Combat Divers Group(Grupamento de Mergulhadores de Combate, GRUMEC)of the Brazilian Navy HK416 A3 [42]
Special Operations Command (Comando de Operações Especiais, C Op Esp)of the Brazilian Army HK416 A3 [45][46][47]
 France Commandement des Opérations Spéciales – intervention purchase for Afghanistan mission HK416D c. 2500 2007 [48]
French Armed Forces – selected the HK416F as their new standard assault rifle to replace the FAMAS. HK416F 102,000 to 117,000 2017 [49][50]
Commando Parachutiste de l’Air n°10 of the French Air Force [51]
Commando Parachutiste de l’Air n°20 of the French Air Force [52]
13th Parachute Dragoon Regiment or 13ème RDP of the French Army D14.5RS and HK416 A5 – 14.5″ [53]
 Germany German Special Forces Command(Kommando Spezialkräfte, KSK) of the German Army HK416 A5, HK417 A2 [54]
Kommando Spezialkräfte Marine of the German Navy
German Border Police Group 9(Grenzschutzgruppe 9 der Bundespolizei, GSG-9) of the German Federal Police HK416 A5, HK417 A2 [55]
 Georgia Georgian Special Forces [56]
 Hungary Counter Terrorism Center – TEK (Terrorelhárítási Központ) [57]
 Indonesia Detasemen Jala Mangkara (Denjaka) tactical diver group of the Indonesian Navy HK416 [54]
Kopaska (Komando Pasukan Katak) Frogman of the Indonesian Navy HK416 [54]
Detachment 88 of the Indonesian National Police HK416 [54]
 Ireland Army Ranger Wing(ARW) of the Defence Forces HK416A5, HK417 2010 [58]
Emergency Response Unit (ERU) of the Garda Síochána HK416A5
 Italy COMSUBIN (Comando Raggruppamento Subacquei e Incursori Teseo Tesei, COMSUBIN) of the Italian Navy [54]
9th Parachute Assault Regiment [54]
GIS (Gruppo di Intervento Speciale, GIS) of the Carabinieri [54]
 Japan Special Forces Group (Japan)Japan Ground Self-Defense Force HK416, HK417 [59]
 Jordan Joint Special Operations Command (Jordan) HK416 [60]
 Malaysia Pasukan Khas Laut(PASKAL) special operations warfare unit of the Royal Malaysian Navy D16.5RS 180 2010 [61][62][63][64][65]
Pasukan Gerakan Khas counter-terrorism divisions of the Royal Malaysia Police D10RS, D14.5RS 2006 [66]
Malaysian Maritime Enforcement Agency HK416A5 [67]
 Netherlands Korps Commandotroepen of the Royal Netherlands Army D10RS, D14.5RS, HK416A5 2010 [68][69]
[70]
Unit Interventie Mariniers of the Netherlands Marine Corps (Maritime Special Operations Forces) [71]
Brigade Speciale Beveiligingsopdrachtenof the Royal Marechaussee [72]
Dienst Speciale Interventies of the Dutch National Police [73]
 Norway Norwegian Armed Forces HK416N, HK416K, HK416S (specialized DMR version of HK416N, modified in Norway) 40,000 2008 [74][75][76]
 Poland Wojska Specjalne 2008 [77][78]
Policja D10RS, C 2006, 2011 [79]
 Portugal Centro de Tropas de Operações EspeciaisPortuguese Army HK416A5 [80]
Grupo de Ações TáticasPolícia Marítima [80][81]
 Serbia Special Brigade HK416 2010 [82]
 Slovakia 5th Special forces regiment 2010 [83]
Korea National Police SWAT HK416 364 2017 [84]
 Turkey Special Forces HK416A5 [54]
 United States Joint Special Operations Command(including Delta ForceDEVGRU, and the 24th STS) HK416 2004 [85][86][87]
Asymmetric Warfare Group of the United States Army [88]
NASAEmergency Response Teams [89]
FBI Hostage Rescue Team [90]
Los Angeles Police Department Metropolitan Division [91]
United States Marine Corps M27 IAR 4,476 2011-2012 [92][93]
Kentucky State Police Special Response Team HK416 2008 [94]