History UsefulNotes / GunAccessories

24th Feb '18 2:34:48 PM WillKeaton
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* A front vertical grip, or foregrip, is similar to the rear pistol grip, but [[CaptainObvious it's at the front]]; can be anything from a simple cloth strap to hold on to, to a fixed grip or folding handle. Useful in close quarter situations where speed and handling are more important than accuracy, but elsewhere lowers accuracy, and can make the gun front-heavy and/or prone to snagging on things when you least want it to. Pistols are sometimes designed to be able to attach an upside-down magazine under the barrel for use as a foregrip. Vertical grips can also have integrated lights, laser pointers, or even [[http://www.grippod.com/grip-pods.html fold-out bipod legs]]. There are also angled foregrips, for those who want a flatter grip that won't strain their wrist.

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* A front vertical grip, or foregrip, is similar to the rear pistol grip, but [[CaptainObvious it's at the front]]; can be anything from a simple cloth strap to hold on to, to a fixed grip or folding handle. Useful in close quarter situations where speed and handling are more important than accuracy, but elsewhere lowers accuracy, and can make the gun front-heavy and/or prone to snagging on things when you least want it to. Pistols are sometimes designed to be able to attach an upside-down magazine under the barrel for use as a foregrip. Vertical grips can also have integrated lights, laser pointers, or even [[http://www.grippod.com/grip-pods.html fold-out bipod legs]]. legs.]] There are also angled foregrips, for those who want a flatter grip that won't strain their wrist.



* A sniper might have extra gear to go with their scope; "sniper weapon systems" these days typically consist of the rifle, match grade ammunition, rifle scope, a [[http://www.horusvision.com/recon.php ballistic computer]] (a ruggedised PDA with special software, or more recently a device like the Barrett BORS which is mounted directly on top of the scope) a set of printed data tables in case the PDA fails, a spotting scope (basically a small telescope; old-school snipers would often be issued an ''actual'' telescope) or rangefinding binoculars, and a [[http://www.nkhome.com/kestrel/kestrel-4000/ handheld weather sensor]]. The latter is used to gather data for the ballistic computer, which then calculates the adjustments needed to make a given shot.

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* A sniper might have extra gear to go with their scope; "sniper weapon systems" these days typically consist of the rifle, match grade ammunition, rifle scope, a [[http://www.horusvision.com/recon.php ballistic computer]] (a ruggedised PDA with special software, or more recently a device like the Barrett BORS which is mounted directly on top of the scope) a set of printed data tables in case the PDA fails, a spotting scope (basically a small telescope; old-school snipers would often be issued an ''actual'' telescope) or rangefinding binoculars, and a [[http://www.nkhome.com/kestrel/kestrel-4000/ handheld weather sensor]]. sensor.]] The latter is used to gather data for the ballistic computer, which then calculates the adjustments needed to make a given shot.
24th Feb '18 2:34:21 PM WillKeaton
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* Your sight itself might have some embellishments; a sight protector is common, either a flip-open cap or two cups, sometimes joined with elastic, that fit over the ends. Other parts include a sun shade (a tube or lip at the front of the scope designed to reduce glare when the sun is overhead) or an [[http://www.opticswarehouse.co.uk/proddetail.asp?prod=sunguardardupto34 anti-reflection device]]; this uses a honeycomb filter that slightly reduces the light level of the scope, but also reduces glare and eliminates most of the reflection from the lens; previously, snipers might use grease or other substances on the lens to produce a similar effect. For [[GameBreaker obvious reasons]], the latter doesn't tend to see much use in movies or video games, where snipers are usually [[HighlyVisibleNinja trying their level best to be seen]]. At the other end, you might have a rubber eyepiece designed to protect the shooter's eyebrow from being hit by the back end of the scope, especially on high-powered, high-recoil rifles.

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* Your sight itself might have some embellishments; a sight protector is common, either a flip-open cap or two cups, sometimes joined with elastic, that fit over the ends. Other parts include a sun shade (a tube or lip at the front of the scope designed to reduce glare when the sun is overhead) or an [[http://www.opticswarehouse.co.uk/proddetail.asp?prod=sunguardardupto34 anti-reflection device]]; device;]] this uses a honeycomb filter that slightly reduces the light level of the scope, but also reduces glare and eliminates most of the reflection from the lens; previously, snipers might use grease or other substances on the lens to produce a similar effect. For [[GameBreaker obvious reasons]], the latter doesn't tend to see much use in movies or video games, where snipers are usually [[HighlyVisibleNinja trying their level best to be seen]]. At the other end, you might have a rubber eyepiece designed to protect the shooter's eyebrow from being hit by the back end of the scope, especially on high-powered, high-recoil rifles.



* Pistol magazines might instead be fitted with [[http://www.pistolgear.com/proddetail.php?prod=00PG001 Slam Pads]].

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* Pistol magazines might instead be fitted with [[http://www.pistolgear.com/proddetail.php?prod=00PG001 Slam Pads]].Pads.]]



* Modern generations of collapsible stocks, such as the [[http://www.shootercbgear.com/userfiles/DSCN7846.JPG Crane stock]], can have watertight compartments within the stock in order to hold extra batteries to keep all of your other gadgets going.

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* Modern generations of collapsible stocks, such as the [[http://www.shootercbgear.com/userfiles/DSCN7846.JPG Crane stock]], stock,]] can have watertight compartments within the stock in order to hold extra batteries to keep all of your other gadgets going.
24th Feb '18 2:33:18 PM WillKeaton
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* Underbarrel accessories are whole other weapons that can be mounted under the handguard; the most common is an underbarrel GrenadeLauncher, though there are also underbarrel shotguns for door breaching (often simply {{sawed off shotgun}}s), underbarrel [[FlareGun flare launchers]] for riot control or pretending you have an underbarrel grenade launcher, and more exotic devices like a [[http://store.israeli-weapons.com/picatinny-mounted-glass-breaker.html spring-powered glass breaking spike]]. If you're feeling silly, you might go for an [[http://www.israeli-weapons.com/store/side_arm-accessories/p8.htm underbarrel pistol]].

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* Underbarrel accessories are whole other weapons that can be mounted under the handguard; the most common is an underbarrel GrenadeLauncher, though there are also underbarrel shotguns for door breaching (often simply {{sawed off shotgun}}s), underbarrel [[FlareGun flare launchers]] for riot control or pretending you have an underbarrel grenade launcher, and more exotic devices like a [[http://store.israeli-weapons.com/picatinny-mounted-glass-breaker.html spring-powered glass breaking spike]]. spike.]] If you're feeling silly, you might go for an [[http://www.israeli-weapons.com/store/side_arm-accessories/p8.htm underbarrel pistol]].pistol.]]



* Slope indicators (or clinometers for the technical) and anti-cant indicators are typically attached to either the scope itself or its mounting rings. They are used, respectively, to show the elevation of the rifle and to ensure it is level; the former is chiefly used when shooting up or downhill, and [[http://www.gunslinger.net.nz/rifle.html involves math]]. [[http://www.horusvision.com/asli.php Some people combine both]].
* Finally, a cool scope needs a [[JustForFun/IThoughtItMeant cool reticle]]. The simplest would be the dot used as the aiming point on some reflex sights; simplest for a proper scope a straightforward crosshair, which on older scopes is [[ExactlyWhatItSaysOnTheTin precisely that]], two hairs or strands of spider silk forming a cross inside the scope. By why stop at simple? Modern sights are usually etched on a piece of glass inside the scope tube, and can incorporate additional marks for bullet drop, leading moving targets, and windage adjustments; some of the marks might also be illuminated so the scope can be used more easily in dark conditions. Perhaps the most recognizable cool reticle is [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Pso-1onsvd.jpg the one used by the Russian SVD marksman rifle's PSO-1 scope]], which has a stadiametric rangefinder (the graph-like section in the lower left). This is used by finding a target of defined size (in this case, 1.7 meters, roughly the average height of an adult male), putting it between the top and bottom lines, and reading off the range figure above as that many hundred meters. [[http://www.horusvision.com/reticles.php You can go for something ridiculously complicated if you feel so inclined]].

to:

* Slope indicators (or clinometers for the technical) and anti-cant indicators are typically attached to either the scope itself or its mounting rings. They are used, respectively, to show the elevation of the rifle and to ensure it is level; the former is chiefly used when shooting up or downhill, and [[http://www.gunslinger.net.nz/rifle.html involves math]]. math.]] [[http://www.horusvision.com/asli.php Some people combine both]].
both.]]
* Finally, a cool scope needs a [[JustForFun/IThoughtItMeant cool reticle]]. The simplest would be the dot used as the aiming point on some reflex sights; simplest for a proper scope a straightforward crosshair, which on older scopes is [[ExactlyWhatItSaysOnTheTin precisely that]], two hairs or strands of spider silk forming a cross inside the scope. By why stop at simple? Modern sights are usually etched on a piece of glass inside the scope tube, and can incorporate additional marks for bullet drop, leading moving targets, and windage adjustments; some of the marks might also be illuminated so the scope can be used more easily in dark conditions. Perhaps the most recognizable cool reticle is [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Pso-1onsvd.jpg the one used by the Russian SVD marksman rifle's PSO-1 scope]], scope,]] which has a stadiametric rangefinder (the graph-like section in the lower left). This is used by finding a target of defined size (in this case, 1.7 meters, roughly the average height of an adult male), putting it between the top and bottom lines, and reading off the range figure above as that many hundred meters. [[http://www.horusvision.com/reticles.php You can go for something ridiculously complicated if you feel so inclined]].inclined.]]
24th Feb '18 2:31:54 PM WillKeaton
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||A rather bizarre and rare device is the [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Krummlauf Krummlauf]], a bent barrel extension with a mirror-sight [[RealityIsUnrealistic allowing the user to fire around corners]]. While several countries have experimented with such devices, they wear out quickly and are largely useless. The idea of making a gun shoot around corners however, is even older, with World War I-era [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Periscope_rifle periscope rifles]] allowing a soldier to aim and shoot the rifle from inside the trench.\\\

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||A rather bizarre and rare device is the [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Krummlauf Krummlauf]], Krummlauf,]] a bent barrel extension with a mirror-sight [[RealityIsUnrealistic allowing the user to fire around corners]]. While several countries have experimented with such devices, they wear out quickly and are largely useless. The idea of making a gun shoot around corners however, is even older, with World War I-era [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Periscope_rifle periscope rifles]] allowing a soldier to aim and shoot the rifle from inside the trench.\\\



|| A [[http://www.roc-import.com/gb/accuracy/rec-t-fire_gb.php laser boresighter]] or [[http://www.shootingtimes.com/optics/ST_collimator_200904/ collimator]] can be used when setting up a weapon's scope. Failing to remove one of these before firing can have [[http://www.thegunzone.com/kablooey.html certain consequences]].|| ||

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|| A [[http://www.roc-import.com/gb/accuracy/rec-t-fire_gb.php laser boresighter]] or [[http://www.shootingtimes.com/optics/ST_collimator_200904/ collimator]] can be used when setting up a weapon's scope. Failing to remove one of these before firing can have [[http://www.thegunzone.com/kablooey.html certain consequences]].|| consequences.]]|| ||
10th Nov '17 6:28:59 PM dlchen145
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* A front vertical grip is similar to the rear pistol grip, but [[CaptainObvious it's at the front]]; can be anything from a simple cloth strap to hold on to, to a fixed grip or folding handle. Useful in close quarter situations where speed and handling are more important than accuracy, but elsewhere lowers accuracy, makes the gun front-heavy and tends to snag on things when you least want it to. Pistols are sometimes designed to be able to attach an upside-down magazine under the barrel for use as a foregrip. Vertical grips can also have integrated lights, laser pointers, or even [[http://www.grippod.com/grip-pods.html fold-out bipod legs]].

to:

* A front vertical grip grip, or foregrip, is similar to the rear pistol grip, but [[CaptainObvious it's at the front]]; can be anything from a simple cloth strap to hold on to, to a fixed grip or folding handle. Useful in close quarter situations where speed and handling are more important than accuracy, but elsewhere lowers accuracy, makes and can make the gun front-heavy and tends and/or prone to snag snagging on things when you least want it to. Pistols are sometimes designed to be able to attach an upside-down magazine under the barrel for use as a foregrip. Vertical grips can also have integrated lights, laser pointers, or even [[http://www.grippod.com/grip-pods.html fold-out bipod legs]]. There are also angled foregrips, for those who want a flatter grip that won't strain their wrist.



* A reflex sight reflects an image of a reticle onto a piece of glass. There are several methods of illumination, from simple [=LEDs=] to holographic systems and luminous radioisotopes. Typically divided into "tube" reflex sights like the famous Aimpoint optics which are contained within a scope tube, and "open" reflex sights like those produced by [[http://www.eotech-inc.com/products.php?id=1 EOTech]] which are simply a little window to look through. Sometimes miniature open sights are mounted on ''other'' sights, for use at close quarters when the main scope wouldn't be workable.

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* A reflex sight reflects an image of a reticle onto a piece of glass. They are usually not magnified, so shooters won't have to worry about eye relief or parallax, allowing them to aim faster. There are several methods of illumination, from simple [=LEDs=] to holographic systems and luminous radioisotopes. Typically divided into "tube" reflex sights like the famous Aimpoint optics which are contained within a scope tube, and "open" reflex sights like those produced by [[http://www.eotech-inc.com/products.php?id=1 EOTech]] which are simply a little window to look through. Sometimes miniature open sights are mounted on ''other'' sights, for use at close quarters when the main scope wouldn't be workable. Closed tube sights tend to be more rugged than open sights, while open sights provide a larger field of vision thanks to their smaller profile.



* A scope can be anything from a simple tube with a crosshair to a gloriously overcomplicated piece of precision engineering with loads of twiddly little wheels to adjust more or less anything you can think of. Some integrate illumination, passive IR, laser rangefinders, and all manner of other fun stuff.

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* A scope telescopic sight, or scope, can be anything from a simple tube with a crosshair to a gloriously overcomplicated piece of precision engineering with loads of twiddly little wheels to adjust more or less anything you can think of. Some integrate illumination, passive IR, laser rangefinders, and all manner of other fun stuff.



* Multiple magazines attached together. Sometimes the magazines themselves are designed to clip to each other, like the [[CoolGuns HK G36]]'s magazine; if not this can be done with a proper clamp, but it's [[RuleOfCool more often shown]] done with [[DuctTapeForEverything duct tape]]. The classic version, with one magazine upside-down while the other is in the weapon, is actually a horrible idea, since it can easily result in bullets getting knocked out or the feed lips of the magazine being damaged, and takes more effort than side-by-side magazines to actually use anyway. Taping them together side-by-side is an equally bad idea, as the locking part of the magazine tends to get bent from abuse and therefore won't feed. Basically, don't tape magazines together. Use a clamp.

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* Multiple magazines may be attached together.together, to supposedly let one reload faster. Sometimes the magazines themselves are designed to clip to each other, like the [[CoolGuns HK G36]]'s magazine; if not this can be done with a proper clamp, but it's [[RuleOfCool more often shown]] done with [[DuctTapeForEverything duct tape]]. The classic version, with one magazine upside-down while the other is in the weapon, is actually a horrible idea, since it can easily result in bullets getting knocked out or out, dirt getting into the feed lips of the magazine being damaged, magazine, and takes more effort than side-by-side magazines to actually use anyway. Taping them multiple magazines together side-by-side is an equally bad idea, as can also make handling unwieldy, due to the locking part bulk of the extra magazines, while also causing structural stress, which can deform the magazine tends to get bent from abuse feed lips and therefore won't feed. Basically, don't tape magazines together. Use a clamp.cause malfunctions.



The part that goes against your shoulder. Most pistols don't have a stock by default, but some can accept one as an accessory, typically ones designed for burst or fully automatic fire (note that putting a stock on a pistol is illegal without special permission in many jurisdictions, unless you attach a huge barrel extension that defeats the purpose of having a pistol in the first place). Most other personal weapons have a stock of some kind.

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The part that goes against your shoulder. Most pistols don't have a stock by default, but some can accept one as an accessory, typically ones designed for burst or fully automatic fire (note that putting a stock on a pistol is illegal without special permission in many jurisdictions, unless you attach a huge barrel extension that brings it to a legal length, which kind of defeats the purpose of having a pistol in the first place). Most other personal weapons have a stock of some kind.
13th Oct '17 9:19:53 PM Wuz
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* While incredibly rare, speedloaders for guns with tubular magazines like rimfire rifles and shotguns, called quickloaders, do exist. The shotgun speedloader is also notable for having a very cool operation where the user pushes an entire tube of shells into the magazine from the breech.



Rail Integration System and Rail Adaptor System. Also known as Picatinny and Weaver rails, these are standardized ribbed accessory mounting rails that [[RuleOfCool look cool]] and therefore [[UpToEleven go everywhere]]. Most of all, this is also the anchor that makes the gun compatible with many of the above attachments. One company is taking this to another level, by having the rail system have an [[http://www.reset-inc.com/ripr.html integrated electrical supply]] to power all the accessories that are attached to the rail.

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Rail Integration System and Rail Adaptor System. Also known as Picatinny and Weaver rails, these are standardized ribbed accessory mounting rails that [[RuleOfCool look cool]] and therefore [[UpToEleven go everywhere]]. Most of all, this is also the anchor that makes the gun compatible with many of the above attachments. One company is taking this to another level, by having the rail system have an [[http://www.reset-inc.com/ripr.html integrated electrical supply]] to power all the accessories that are attached to the rail.rail.
----
1st Oct '17 10:09:23 AM nombretomado
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* Finally, a cool scope needs a [[NotWhatItSoundsLike cool reticle]]. The simplest would be the dot used as the aiming point on some reflex sights; simplest for a proper scope a straightforward crosshair, which on older scopes is [[ExactlyWhatItSaysOnTheTin precisely that]], two hairs or strands of spider silk forming a cross inside the scope. By why stop at simple? Modern sights are usually etched on a piece of glass inside the scope tube, and can incorporate additional marks for bullet drop, leading moving targets, and windage adjustments; some of the marks might also be illuminated so the scope can be used more easily in dark conditions. Perhaps the most recognizable cool reticle is [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Pso-1onsvd.jpg the one used by the Russian SVD marksman rifle's PSO-1 scope]], which has a stadiametric rangefinder (the graph-like section in the lower left). This is used by finding a target of defined size (in this case, 1.7 meters, roughly the average height of an adult male), putting it between the top and bottom lines, and reading off the range figure above as that many hundred meters. [[http://www.horusvision.com/reticles.php You can go for something ridiculously complicated if you feel so inclined]].

to:

* Finally, a cool scope needs a [[NotWhatItSoundsLike [[JustForFun/IThoughtItMeant cool reticle]]. The simplest would be the dot used as the aiming point on some reflex sights; simplest for a proper scope a straightforward crosshair, which on older scopes is [[ExactlyWhatItSaysOnTheTin precisely that]], two hairs or strands of spider silk forming a cross inside the scope. By why stop at simple? Modern sights are usually etched on a piece of glass inside the scope tube, and can incorporate additional marks for bullet drop, leading moving targets, and windage adjustments; some of the marks might also be illuminated so the scope can be used more easily in dark conditions. Perhaps the most recognizable cool reticle is [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Pso-1onsvd.jpg the one used by the Russian SVD marksman rifle's PSO-1 scope]], which has a stadiametric rangefinder (the graph-like section in the lower left). This is used by finding a target of defined size (in this case, 1.7 meters, roughly the average height of an adult male), putting it between the top and bottom lines, and reading off the range figure above as that many hundred meters. [[http://www.horusvision.com/reticles.php You can go for something ridiculously complicated if you feel so inclined]].
16th Sep '17 12:27:53 AM Wuz
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||A rather bizarre and rare device is [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Krummlauf a bent barrel extension with a mirror-sight]], [[RealityIsUnrealistic allowing the user to fire around corners]]. While several countries have experimented with such devices, they wear out quickly and are largely useless.|| ||

to:

||A rather bizarre and rare device is the [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Krummlauf Krummlauf]], a bent barrel extension with a mirror-sight]], mirror-sight [[RealityIsUnrealistic allowing the user to fire around corners]]. While several countries have experimented with such devices, they wear out quickly and are largely useless. The idea of making a gun shoot around corners however, is even older, with World War I-era [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Periscope_rifle periscope rifles]] allowing a soldier to aim and shoot the rifle from inside the trench.\\\
While Krummlauf may be dead, the idea of "corner-peeking" isn't quite yet dead. In modern times, a camera or mirror might be mounted to the front of the weapon to let the user peek around corners, varying in sophistication from simply taping a car wing mirror to the weapon to a fiber-optic setup with a screen that can also be used to look under doors. Generally though, it would be a [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CornerShot CornerShot]] attachment or something resembling it. Cameras mounted at the muzzle, on the handguard or integrated into the sight might also be used to record evidence (particularly if there may be a later court case); in near-future fiction, they tend to link TheSquad to MissionControl and / or each other.
|| ||



|| A camera or mirror might be mounted to the front of the weapon to let the user peek around corners, varying in sophistication from simply taping a car wing mirror to the weapon to a fiber-optic setup with a screen that can also be used to look under doors. Cameras mounted at the muzzle, on the handguard or integrated into the sight might also be used to record evidence (particularly if there may be a later court case); in near-future fiction, they tend to link TheSquad to MissionControl and / or each other.|| ||

||http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Army_mil-2007-09-24-164542_5497.jpg|| A blank firing adaptor might be fitted in two situations; either military drills or for movie weapons. The device traps gas at the muzzle to help the action cycle, since [[LawOfInverseRecoil blanks don't generate the same recoil forces or gas pressures that live rounds do]]. Typically Hollywood versions are built to be as subtle as possible, fitting inside the barrel or only slightly extending it. Military blank-adapters are very big and often painted bright red or yellow, to ensure it's very obvious when one is fitted.||

to:

|| A camera or mirror might be mounted to the front of the weapon to let the user peek around corners, varying in sophistication from simply taping a car wing mirror to the weapon to a fiber-optic setup with a screen that can also be used to look under doors. Cameras mounted at the muzzle, on the handguard or integrated into the sight might also be used to record evidence (particularly if there may be a later court case); in near-future fiction, they tend to link TheSquad to MissionControl and / or each other.|| ||

||http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Army_mil-2007-09-24-164542_5497.jpg||
A blank firing adaptor might be fitted in two situations; either military drills or for movie weapons. The device traps gas at the muzzle to help the action cycle, since [[LawOfInverseRecoil blanks don't generate the same recoil forces or gas pressures that live rounds do]]. Typically Hollywood versions are built to be as subtle as possible, fitting inside the barrel or only slightly extending it. Military blank-adapters are very big and often painted bright red or yellow, to ensure it's very obvious when one is fitted.||
|| http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Army_mil-2007-09-24-164542_5497.jpg||
13th Mar '17 6:37:39 PM garthvader
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* A sniper might have extra gear to go with their scope; "sniper weapon systems" these days typically consist of the rifle, match grade ammunition, rifle scope, a [[http://www.horusvision.com/recon.php ballistic computer]] (a ruggedised PDA with special software) a set of printed data tables in case the PDA fails, a spotting scope (basically a small telescope; old-school snipers would often be issued an ''actual'' telescope) or rangefinding binoculars, and a [[http://www.nkhome.com/kestrel/kestrel-4000/ handheld weather sensor]]. The latter is used to gather data for the ballistic computer, which then calculates the adjustments needed to make a given shot.

to:

* A sniper might have extra gear to go with their scope; "sniper weapon systems" these days typically consist of the rifle, match grade ammunition, rifle scope, a [[http://www.horusvision.com/recon.php ballistic computer]] (a ruggedised PDA with special software) software, or more recently a device like the Barrett BORS which is mounted directly on top of the scope) a set of printed data tables in case the PDA fails, a spotting scope (basically a small telescope; old-school snipers would often be issued an ''actual'' telescope) or rangefinding binoculars, and a [[http://www.nkhome.com/kestrel/kestrel-4000/ handheld weather sensor]]. The latter is used to gather data for the ballistic computer, which then calculates the adjustments needed to make a given shot.
17th Jun '14 11:31:02 PM KZN02
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!!Magazine/Clip

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!!Magazine/Clip
!!Magazine / clip
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