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Smith & Wesson Model 29 Exploded View

An exploded view diagram of the classic Smith and Wesson Model 29 revolver, one of the first firearms chambered for the powerful .44 Magnum cartridge. Companion piece to the article with disassembly instructions "Smith & Wesson Model 29."

Beretta 92F Exploded View

The Beretta Model 92SB-F pistol was adopted in 1984 as a U.S. government military standard pistol. Its official designation is the M9 pistol or PDW (Personal Defense Weapon). More recent imports of this Beretta 9 mm are marked as Model 92Fs.

Benelli Montefeltro Super 90 Exploded View

In 1987, Benelli introduced its first Super 90, the M1. It quickly became a favorite among European practical shotgun competitors, but hunters who wanted a more traditional looking shotgun had to wait for the Montefeltro version to come out the following year.

Ruger Mini-14 Carbine Exploded View

The .223 (5.56 mm) Mini-14 resembles the U.S. M14 rifle in appearance and incorporates the Garand rotating bolt principle.

U.S. Model M1911A1 Exploded View

Exploded view and disassembly of the U.S. Model M1911A1

Walther PP Pistol

Very simply put, the Walther PP is one of the most influential handguns ever and, together with its variants, tops the pocket pistol popularity list.

Exploded View: Remington Model 870 Shotgun

Introduced in 1950, the Remington Model 870 Wingmaster was the gun of the future. Part of a modernization program for Remington, it was announced at the same time as the semi-automatic Model 11-48.

Exploded View: The Tokarev Pistol

The Tokarev was the Soviet Union’s standard sidearm for nearly two decades, and was a bridge between the Nagant Model 1895 revolver and the Makarov pistol adopted in 1952.

Exploded View: Ruger 10/22 Carbine

When released to the shooting public in 1964, the rimfire Ruger 10/22 retained the sleek outline of the company’s earlier Model 44 center-fire carbine.

Exploded View: SKS Carbine

The SKS is somewhat unusual in that, despite being widely encountered in the United States today, it had a relatively short and uneventful service life in Russia where it originated.

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