The Minimi Light Machine Gun: M249, L108A1, L110A2, and other Variants

The Minimi Light Machine Gun: M249, L108A1, L110A2, and other Variants (Paperback)

The Minimi Light Machine Gun: M249, L108A1, L110A2, and other Variants

Concept Light machine gun(L.M.G) - Shelter by blass123

Concept Light machine gun(L.M.G) - Shelter by blass123

qsy-complains-a-lot: “ Madsen light machine gun Designed c.1896 by Julius A. Rasmussen and Theodor Schouboe, adopted for Danish military service c.1902 by Colonel Madsen, manufactured c.1902~1945 by...

qsy-complains-a-lot: “ Madsen light machine gun Designed c.1896 by Julius A. Rasmussen and Theodor Schouboe, adopted for Danish military service c.1902 by Colonel Madsen, manufactured c.1902~1945 by...

A Rhodesian Bren light machine gun team with the King's Royal Rifle Corps in the Western Desert, 1942 - pin by Paolo Marzioli

A Rhodesian Bren light machine gun team with the King's Royal Rifle Corps in the Western Desert, 1942 - pin by Paolo Marzioli

German light machine gun element takes up position during fighting in Narva, Estonia, 1941.

German light machine gun element takes up position during fighting in Narva, Estonia, 1941.

Madsen light machine gun    Designed c.1896 by Julius A. Rasmussen and Theodor Schouboe, adopted for Danish military service c.1902 by Colonel Madsen, manufactured c.1902~1945 by Dansk Rekyl Riffel Syndikat A/S.  8x58mmR Krag 40-round removable box magazine, long recoil automatic, air cooled.  The first light machine gun to see mass production,

Madsen light machine gun Designed c.1896 by Julius A. Rasmussen and Theodor Schouboe, adopted for Danish military service c.1902 by Colonel Madsen, manufactured c.1902~1945 by Dansk Rekyl Riffel Syndikat A/S. 8x58mmR Krag 40-round removable box magazine, long recoil automatic, air cooled. The first light machine gun to see mass production,

Madsen light machine gun    Designed c.1896 by Julius A. Rasmussen and Theodor Schouboe, adopted for Danish military service c.1902 by Colonel Madsen, manufactured c.1902~1945 by Dansk Rekyl Riffel Syndikat A/S.  8x58mmR Krag 40-round removable box magazine, long recoil automatic, air cooled.  The first light machine gun to see mass production,

Madsen light machine gun Designed c.1896 by Julius A. Rasmussen and Theodor Schouboe, adopted for Danish military service c.1902 by Colonel Madsen, manufactured c.1902~1945 by Dansk Rekyl Riffel Syndikat A/S. 8x58mmR Krag 40-round removable box magazine, long recoil automatic, air cooled. The first light machine gun to see mass production,

The Madsen: The world’s first true light machine gun produced in quantity

The Madsen: The world’s first true light machine gun produced in quantity

The Amiot 351 was planned to mount one 7.5 mm (.295 in) MAC 1934 machine gun in nose and ventral positions and one 20 mm Hispano-Suiza HS.404 cannon in the dorsal position. Due to technical problems with the armament installation, many aircraft went to operational units with only a light machine gun in the dorsal position.

The Amiot 351 was planned to mount one 7.5 mm (.295 in) MAC 1934 machine gun in nose and ventral positions and one 20 mm Hispano-Suiza HS.404 cannon in the dorsal position. Due to technical problems with the armament installation, many aircraft went to operational units with only a light machine gun in the dorsal position.

the_ww2_memoirs Royal Marines of the 45th Royal Marine Commandos, 1st Commando Brigade, watch out for possible snipers in the area armed with their Bren light machine gun and M1 Thompson in Osnabrück, Lower Saxony, Germany, 4th of April, 1945. The Bren was one of the lost effective squad-support weapons of the war and one of the most powerful. It was designed on the idea that it would be able to be "hip-fired" as infantry were advancing and provide cover and extra power to them. This would…

the_ww2_memoirs Royal Marines of the 45th Royal Marine Commandos, 1st Commando Brigade, watch out for possible snipers in the area armed with their Bren light machine gun and M1 Thompson in Osnabrück, Lower Saxony, Germany, 4th of April, 1945. The Bren was one of the lost effective squad-support weapons of the war and one of the most powerful. It was designed on the idea that it would be able to be "hip-fired" as infantry were advancing and provide cover and extra power to them. This would…

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