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  1. Replies
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    RAF guns and ammunition

    The Development of RAF Guns and Ammunition from WW1 to the Present Day

    A new article on my website, at http://www.quarry.nildram.co.uk/RAF%20guns.htm
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    Re: British guns

    Two different types of crime are carried out using guns. One, which constitutes almost all gun crime, is by criminals who obtain illegal guns in order to use them to rob, threaten or kill. Such...
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    Re: British guns

    There is a general ban which covers most handguns in most circumstances, but there are exceptions.
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    Re: British guns

    I also fired a 9mm pistol in the UK in 2007 - and a semi-automatic carbine.

    I am not in the military but I was on a military base, attending a conference at which there was a Beretta range...
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    Re: British guns

    The standard British revolver round in WW2 was the .38/200, which was singularly ineffective. There would still have been some of the big WW1 era .455 revolvers around; they were much better...
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    Re: British guns

    According to the Royal Armoured Corps Tank Museum, the 3 pdr penetrated 25mm/1,000 yards/30 degrees, the 2 pdr 40mm.
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    Assault Rifle article revised

    I have revamped my web article Assault Rifles and their Ammunition: History and Prospects to include more detail about early developments and bring the present situation up to date. URL is...
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    Re: 30mm aircraft automatic gun.

    No, the Ki-44 never carried Ho-203 - that was a mis-identification. I have participated in long debates about this with Japanese aircraft gun researchers in the West and in Japan.

    Japanese...
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    Re: British guns

    The only one I know of is in Ian Hogg's "British & American Artillery of World War 2".
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    Re: 30mm aircraft automatic gun.

    Yep, the Ho-401 was just a scaled-up version of the Ho-203. It suffered from the same problems of a low rate of fire and a low muzzle velocity, which together made it difficult to hit targets unless...
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    Re: Navy 30mm aircraft guns

    I've just posted a new article on my website on collecting 30mm cannon cartridges, and this is a pic from it:

    http://www.quarry.nildram.co.uk/30mm%201.jpg

    30x184B (MK 101/103), 30x90RB (Mk...
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    Re: Japanese wheeled gun, 20-25 m.m.

    The pic below (from the Ammunition Photo Gallery on my website) shows the bigger and more powerful 20mm cartridges used in the WW2 era:

    http://www.quarry.nildram.co.uk/20mm2.jpg

    20x110...
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    Re: Navy 30mm aircraft guns

    The 30mm Type 2 was never officially adopted; it was apparently a "private venture" within the IJN which was rejected by the leaders, so it was only fitted to a handful of aircraft for a brief period...
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    Re: 30mm aircraft automatic gun.

    No, that's the Ho-203.
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    Re: 30mm aircraft automatic gun.

    Oh, an airborne anti-tank gun - that's possible, I suppose, but I think it is unlikely because the performance of the cartridge was quite low, and armour penetration would have been limited.


    Not...
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    Re: 30mm aircraft automatic gun.

    This is another scaled-up Browning.

    I doubt that it was ever intended as an anti-tank gun: that may be the Ho-203, a 37mm gun which used the same ammo as an anti-tank gun.
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    Re: 30mm aircraft automatic gun.

    30x114 is the cartridge designation I'm used to.

    There were (at least) two different models of the Ho-155: the Ho-155-I had the squared-off receiver shape, weighed 50 kg and fired at 400 rpm. The...
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    Re: 30mm aircraft automatic gun.

    That looks like a pretty effective muzzle brake!
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    Re: M1 carbine

    For a brief history of assault rifles and their cartridges, see: http://www.quarry.nildram.co.uk/Assault.htm
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    Re: M1 carbine

    The M1 Carbine was intended as what is now known as a Personal Defence Weapon: i.e., for non-infantry troops who needed something for self-defence. It was therefore seen as more of a pistol...
  21. Re: Anti-armor weapons of the japanese infantry.

    It wouldn't have been very effective. Muzzle brakes work best with high-velocity guns.
  22. Re: Anti-armor weapons of the japanese infantry.

    I have no data on that variant of the tank (the biggest gun I know of that it mounted was 75mm) but if it helps, the short 120mm (L/12) naval gun fired a 13 kg HE shell at 290 m/s for a maximum range...
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    Re: British guns

    See post No.5



    See post No.5 - it was called the 6 pdr because all British 57mm guns were called "6 pdrs", regardless of their actual shell weight.
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    Re: British guns

    The guns kept the shell weights they were designed for. The 6 pdr 7 cwt fired a 7 lb shell from the start.

    This did not happen with larger calibres: 76.2mm guns were variously known as 12 pdrs, 13...
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    Re: British guns

    It's worth adding that some of the weights became very nominal, being fixed to the calibre. So all 57mm guns were known as 6 pdrs, even though they often fired 7 lb shells.

    Note the two different...
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