No 4. M1 GARAND – USA Type : Semiautomatic Caliber : 7.62 x 63 mm Muzzle Velocity : Approximately 2,838 feet per second Rate of Fire : 30 rounds per minute. The M1 Grand entered the battlefield in 1941 and instantly proved to be the one of the toughest in the field. At the end of the 2nd World War, General Patton remarked that the M1 may have been the greatest battle implement ever devised. The M1 Garand was phased out in the 1960s.
No 8. 1903 SPRINGFIELD - USA Type : Bolt-Action Rifle Caliber : 7.62 x 63 mm Muzzle Velocity Approximately 2,700 feet per second Rate of Fire : 10 rounds per minute. Produced from the German 7mm Mauser, the 1903 Springfield boasted phenomenal accuracy. The rifle continued in service through World War II and Korea and was also used as a sniper rifle in Vietnam.
Substantially modified this CZ 527 rifle version is engineered for widely used .223 Rem. cartridge having average muzzle velocity 1000 m/s. Barrel featuring 6 grooves having 12” rate of twist ensures high accuracy of fire. Completely new stock of American style and 3 round metal magazine not interfering with the stock contours guarantees high comfort of shooting.
gunrunnerhell: S&W 460 XVR What looks like some sort of build gone terribly wrong is actually a model available through Smith & Wesson’s Performance Center custom shop. With a 14.5” long barrel and massive muzzle brake, Smith & Wesson claims the XVR has the highest muzzle velocity of any production revolver on Earth. Sending the .460 S&W Magnum downrange at 2,330 feet per second with 2,400 ft lbs of muzzle energy. The XVR stands for eXtreme Velocity Revolver. This is obviously for silhouette…
Kentucky Long Rifle ~ Few guns get the patriotic juices flowing better than the Kentucky Long Rifle, which was used widely by militiamen in the Revolutionary War. The rifles had exceptionally long barrels, which increased muzzle velocity and accuracy. Before the war, The Kentucky rifle was a popular gun among hunters and frontiersman. Even though the guns were not made in Kentucky, Kentucky rifleman were known for their deadly marksmanship, earning the gun its name