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SniperWolf23 last won the day on January 14

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About SniperWolf23

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Call of Duty 4

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    M40A3, BARRET 50 CAL, USP 45, M4A1, M60E4, AK-47 :D
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    Now this one is a good one, at least in my opinion. On the Karabiner 98K you can put an scope and lots of things. I love this weapon because it's one of my favorite WW weapons and because it can be a sniper too. Here's the information about it. Enjoy The Karabiner 98 kurz ([kaʀaˈbiːnɐ ˈaχtʊntnɔɪ̯ntsɪç kʊʁʦ]; "carbine 98 short", often abbreviated Kar98k or K98k) is a bolt-action rifle chambered for the 7.92×57mm Mauser cartridge that was adopted on 21 June 1935 as the standard service rifle by the German Wehrmacht. It was one of the final developments in the long line of Mauser military rifles. Although supplemented by semi- and fully automatic rifles during World War II, it remained the primary German service rifle until the end of the war in 1945. Millions were captured by the Soviets at the conclusion of World War II and were widely distributed as military aid. The Karabiner 98k therefore continues to appear in conflicts across the world as they are taken out of storage during times of strife. History In February 1934 the Heereswaffenamt (Army Weapons Agency) ordered the adoption of a new military rifle. The Karabiner 98k was derived from earlier rifles, namely the Mauser Standardmodell of 1924 and the Karabiner 98b, which in turn had both been developed from the Gewehr 98. Since the Karabiner 98k rifle was shorter than the earlier Karabiner 98b (the 98b was a carbine in name only, a version of Gewehr 98 long rifle with upgraded sights), it was given the designation Karabiner 98 kurz, meaning "Carbine 98 Short". Just like its predecessor, the rifle was noted for its reliability, great accuracy and an effective range of up to 500 metres (550 yd) with iron sights and 1,000 metres (1,090 yd) with an 8× telescopic sight. The desire for adopting new shorter barreled rifles and the introduction of the Karabiner 98k, featuring a 600 mm (23.62 in) long barrel, were reasons for changing the standard German service ball rifle cartridge. The 1903 pattern 7.92×57mm Mauser S Patroneproduced excessive muzzle flash when fired from arms that did not have a long barrel like the Gewehr 98. It was found that the s.S. Patrone, originally designed for long range machine gun use, produced less muzzle flash out of rifles that had a shorter barrel and also provided better accuracy. Because of this the S Patrone was phased out in 1933 and the s.S. Patrone became the standard German service ball cartridge in the 1930s. Karabiner 98 kurz Karabiner 98k in mint condition, made in 1940. From the collections of the Swedish Army Museum Type Bolt-action rifle Place of origin Nazi Germany Service history In service 1935–present Used by See Users Wars See List of conflicts and wars Production history Designed 1935 Manufacturer Mauser (augmented by several other makers) Produced 1935–45 No. built 14,600,000+[1][2] Variants Kriegsmodell, scoped Specifications Weight 3.7–4.1 kg (8.2–9.0 lb)[3] Length 1,110 mm (43.70 in) Barrel length 600 mm (23.62 in) Cartridge 7.92×57mm Mauser[3] Action Bolt-action[3] Muzzle velocity 760 m/s (2,493 ft/s) Effective firing range 500 m (550 yd) with iron sights 1,000 m (1,090 yd) with telescopic sight Maximum firing range 4,700 m (5,140 yd) with s.S. Patrone Feed system 5-round stripper clip, internalmagazine Sights Iron sights or telescopic sight. WARNING: The images cannot upload because of the forum that's giving errors!!!
  2. Why can't I upload any images on my topics? :( 



      i cant too


    2. redtiger


      i have noticed too!!

  3. I know you guys told me to be patient, but I think that I will never get to place the tag. Unless Kevin or Dusty come back :( 

    1. Mythical


      Dusty resigned weeks ago!!:shame:

      Kevin is the only one to accept your application but he is not much online due too him being very busy:kevin:

    2. SniperWolf23
  4. Why can't I upload any images on my topics? :( 


    The M1903 Springfield, formally the United States Rifle, Caliber .30-06, Model 1903, is an American five-round magazine fed, bolt-action service repeating rifle, used primarily during the first half of the 20th century. It was officially adopted as a United States military bolt-action rifle on June 19, 1903, and saw service in World War I. It was officially replaced as the standard infantry rifle by the faster-firing semi-automatic eight-round M1 Garand starting in 1936. However, the M1903 Springfield remained in service as a standard issue infantry rifle during World War II, since the U.S. entered the war without sufficient M1 rifles to arm all troops. It also remained in service as a sniper rifle during World War II, the Korean War, and even in the early stages of the Vietnam War. It remains popular as a civilian firearm, historical collector's piece, and as a military drill rifle. History Background During the 1898 war with Spain, the M1893 Mauser used by the Spanish Army gained a deadly reputation, particularly from the Battle of San Juan Hill where 750 Spanish regulars significantly delayed the advance of 15,000 U.S. troops armed with outclassed Springfield Model 1892–99 Krag–Jørgensen bolt-action rifles and older single-shot Springfield rifles. The Spanish soldiers inflicted 1,400 U.S. casualties in a matter of minutes. A U.S. Army board of investigation was commissioned as a direct result of this battle. They recommended replacement of the Krag. The 1903 adoption of the M1903 was preceded by nearly 30 years of struggle and politics, using lessons learned from the recently adopted Krag–Jørgensen and contemporary German Mauser G98 bolt-action rifles. The M1903 not only replaced the various versions of the U.S. Army's Krag, but also the Lee Model 1895 and M1885 Remington–Lee used by the United States Navy and the United States Marine Corps, as well as all remaining single-shot trap-door Springfield Model 1873s. While the Krag had been issued in both a long rifle and carbine, the Springfield was issued only as a short 24-inch barrel rifle in keeping with current trends in Switzerland and Great Britain to eliminate the need for both long rifles and carbines.[2] The two main problems usually cited with the Krag were its slow-to-load magazine and its inability to handle higher chamber pressures for high-velocity rounds. The United States Army attempted to introduce a higher-velocity cartridge in 1899 for the existing Krags, but its single locking lug on the bolt could not withstand the extra chamber pressure. Though a stripper-clip or charger loading modification to the Krag was designed, it was clear to Army authorities that a new rifle was required. After the U.S. military's experience with the Mauser rifle in the 1898 Spanish–American War, authorities decided to adopt a stronger Mauser-derived design equipped with a charger- or stripper clip-loaded box magazine. Springfield M1903 Type Bolt-action rifle Place of origin United States Service history In service 1903–present Wars List[show] Production history Designer Springfield Armory Designed 1903 Produced 1903–1949 No. built 3,004,079[1] Variants See Variants Specifications Weight 3.94 kg (8.7 lb) Length 1,097 mm (43.2 in) Barrel length 610 mm (24 in) Cartridge .30-03; .30-06 Springfield Action Bolt action Rate of fire 10–15 rounds/min Muzzle velocity 854 m/s (2,800 ft/s) Effective firing range 914 meters (1,000 yd) Maximum firing range 5,029 meters (5,500 yd) with .30 M1 Ball cartridge Feed system 5-round stripper clip, 25-round (Air Service variant) internal box magazine Sights Flip-up rear sight graduated to 2,500 meters (2,700 yd), barleycorn-type front sight M1903A3: Aperture rear sight, barleycorn-type front sight Blade type Bayonet Here's one from the old days Hope you guys like it

  7. M82 BARRET .50 CAL

    Thank you brother
  8. M82 BARRET .50 CAL

    The Barrett M82, standardized by the US Military as the M107, is a recoil-operated, semi-automatic anti-material rifle developed by the American Barrett Firearms Manufacturing company. It is used by many units and armies around the world. Despite its designation as an anti-material rifle, it is used by some armed forces as an anti-personnel rifle. It is also called the Light Fifty for its .50 BMG (12.7×99mm NATO)chambering and significantly lighter weight compared to previous applications. The weapon is found in two variants, the original M82A1 (and A3) and the bullpup M82A2. The M82A2 is no longer manufactured, though the XM500 can be seen as its successor. Barrett Firearms Manufacturing was founded by Ronnie Barrett for the sole purpose of building semi-automatic rifles chambered for the powerful 12.7×99mm NATO (.50 BMG)ammunition, originally developed for and used in M2 Browning machine guns. Barrett began his work in the early 1980s, and the first working rifles were available in 1982, hence the designation M82. Barrett designed every single part of the weapon personally and then went on to market the weapon and mass-produce it out of his own pocket. He continued to develop his rifle through the 1980s, and developed the improved M82A1 rifle by 1986. The first conventional military success was the sale of about 100 M82A1 rifles to the Swedish Army in 1989. Major success followed in 1990, when the United States armed forces purchased significant numbers of the M82A1 during operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm in Kuwait and Iraq. About 125 rifles were initially bought by the United States Marine Corps, and orders from the Army and Air Force soon followed. The M82A1 is known by the US military as the SASR—"Special Applications Scoped Rifle", and it was and still is used as an anti-materiel rifle and explosive ordnance disposal tool. The long effective range, over 1,800 metres (5,900 ft) (1.1 miles), along with high energy and availability of highly effective ammunition such as API and Raufoss Mk 211, allow for effective operations against targets such as radar cabins, trucks, parked aircraft, and the like. The M82 can also be used to defeat human targets from standoff range or against targets behind cover. M82A2 Rifle with a Leupold Mark 4 scope Further development led to the M82A2 bullpup rifle in 1987, which was a reduced-recoil design to be fired from the shoulder. It failed to make an impression on the world firearms market, and was soon dropped from production. However, in 2006, Barrett completed development of the XM500, which has a bullpup configuration similar to the M82A2. The latest derivative of the M82 family is the M82A1M rifle, adopted by U.S. Marine Corps as the M82A3 SASR and bought in large numbers. This rifle differs from M82A1 in that it has a full-length Picatinny rail that allows a wide variety of scopes and sighting devices to be mounted on the rifle. Other changes are the addition of a rear monopod, slightly lightened mechanism, and detachable bipod and muzzle brake. Another variant of the original weapon is the M82A1A Special Application Scoped Rifle, an almost identical model, but specifically designed to fire the Raufoss Mk 211 Mod 0round, a type of armor-piercing incendiary ammunition. Barrett M82 rifles were bought by various military and police forces from at least 30 countries, such as Belgium, Chile, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Indonesia, Italy, Jamaica, Mexico, the Netherlands,[4] Norway, the Philippines, Saudi Arabia, Spain, Sweden, Turkey, the United Kingdom, the United States, and others. The M82 also is widely used for civilian .50 caliber long-range shooting competitions, being fired accurately out to 910 metres (2,990 ft) and even farther. The United States Coast Guard's Helicopter Interdiction Tactical Squadron and Law Enforcement Detachments use versions of the Barrett M107 to disable the engines of go-fast boats carrying illegal drugs. Barrett M82 rifles have also attracted attention from civilian law enforcement agencies; they have been adopted by the New York City Police Department and the Pittsburgh Police. If it becomes necessary to immobilize a vehicle, a .50 BMG round in the engine block will shut it down quickly. If it is necessary to breach barriers, a .50 BMG round will penetrate most commercial brick walls and concrete blocks. According to the documentary The Brooklyn Connection, M82s smuggled into Kosovo by sympathizers in the United States quickly became popular long-range sniper rifles in the Kosovo Liberation Army. The Barrett M82A1 rifle was used in 2002 as a platform for the experimental OSW (Objective Sniper Weapon) prototype. This weapon was fitted with a shorter barrel, and fired 25mm high-explosive shells developed for the 25×59 mm OCSW (Objective Crew Served Weapon) automatic grenade launcher. The experimental OSW showed an increased effectiveness against various targets, but the recoil was beyond human limitations. This weapon, also known as the Barrett "Payload Rifle", has now been designated the XM109. SPECIFICATIONS: Weight M82A1: 29.7 lb (13.5 kg) (20-inch barrel) 30.9 lb (14.0 kg) (29-inch barrel) Length M82A1: 48 in (120 cm) (20-inch barrel) 57 in (140 cm) (29-inch barrel) Barrel length M82A1: 20 in (51 cm) 29 in (74 cm) Cartridge 50 BMG .416 Barrett Action Recoil-operated rotating bolt Muzzle velocity 853 m/s (2,799 ft/s) Effective firing range 1,800 m (1,969 yd) Feed system 10-round detachable boxmagazine Sights Fixed front, adjustable rear sight; MIL-STD-1913 railprovided for optics This one is the longest one I written in my life, literally!!! We all know this sniper from COD4MW!!! WARNING: This is from Wikipedia!!!! FOR MY BRO @OUCH SRY NO IMAGE, THE FORUM IS GIVING ME ERRORS ABOUT UPLOADING!!!

    I didn't write for that sniper but I'll do it now

    For me is the M93 BLACK ARROW

    I think I did that one already let me check

    Thanks bro!!!!!

    Cause I love snipers and I think people should know more information of snipers and not just the information that they know from games

    The Dragunov sniper rifle (formal Russian: Снайперская Винтовка системы Драгунова образца 1963 года Snayperskaya Vintovka sistem'y Dragunova obraz'tsa 1963 goda (SVD-63), officially "Sniper Rifle, System of Dragunov, Model of the Year 1963") is a semi-automatic sniper/designated marksman rifle chambered in 7.62×54mmR and developed in the Soviet Union. The Dragunov was designed as a squad support weapon since, according to Soviet and Soviet-derived military doctrines, the long-range engagement ability was lost to ordinary troops when submachine guns and assault rifles (which are optimized for close-range and medium-range, rapid-fire combat) were adopted. For that reason, it was originally named Самозарядная Винтовка системы Драгунова образца 1963 года "Self-Loading Rifle, System of Dragunov, Model of the Year 1963." It was selected as the winner of a contest that included three competing designs: by Sergei Simonov, Aleksandr Konstantinov and Yevgeny Dragunov. Extensive field testing of the rifles conducted in a wide range of environmental conditions resulted in Dragunov’s proposal being accepted into service in 1963. An initial pre-production batch consisting of 200 rifles was assembled for evaluation purposes, and from 1964 serial production was carried out by Izhmash, later called Kalashnikov Concern. Since then, the Dragunov has become the standard squad support weapon of several countries, including those of the former Warsaw Pact. China, while having produced an unlicensed copy of the SVD through reverse-engineered samples captured from Sino-Vietnamese War as the Type 79 and 85, never officially purchased or was given SVD Dragunov by the Soviets, as the Sino-Soviet split had already occurred when the SVD entered service and relations were strained between the two, halting further military cooperations and aid. Iran also produced a clone as the Nakhjir 3 (as a direct copy of the Chinese Type 79). SPECIFICATIONS: Weight 4.30 kg (9.48 lb) (with scope and unloaded magazine)[6] 4.68 kg (10.3 lb) (SVDS) 4.40 kg (9.7 lb) (SVU) 5.02 kg (11.1 lb) (SWD-M) Length 1,225 mm (48.2 in) (SVD)[6] 1,135 mm (44.7 in) stock extended / 815 mm (32.1 in) stock folded (SVDS) 900 mm (35.4 in) (SVU) 1,125 mm (44.3 in) (SWD-M) Barrel length 620 mm (24.4 in) (SVD, SWD-M)[6] 565 mm (22.2 in) (SVDS) 600 mm (23.6 in) (SVU) Cartridge 7.62×54mmR[6] Action Gas-operated, rotating bolt Rate of fire 30 rounds/min Muzzle velocity 830 m/s (2,723 ft/s) (SVD) 810 m/s (2,657.5 ft/s) (SVDS) 800 m/s (2,624.7 ft/s) (SVU) Effective firing range 800 m (875 yd) Feed system 10-round detachable box magazine[6] Sights PSO-1 telescopic sight,1PN51/1PN58 night vision sights and iron sights with an adjustable rear notch sight Sry guys no image, bcs the forum says that there's a problem uploading it
  15. Thank you for 4 followers xD I'm bored 

    1. Show previous comments  8 more
    2. ĦεяØι¢


      nicely said 

      it make u cum :p

    3. ĦεяØι¢


      Put ur fking hand's up(i'm bored)

    4. ĦεяØι¢


      u there bro!!!!

      where are u!!!!