M16 A3 DMR (Diverse modellen)
Heckler & Koch 417
SIG (Swiss Arms) 551-2
|Law Enforcement Rifle SG 551-1P
Developed specifically for law enforcement assignments at short to medium intervention ranges up to 300 meters.
Self-loading pistols and sub-machine guns in 9 mm Para caliber are essentially short-range weapons with corresponding stopping power. The SIG 551-1P, in contrast, is an outstanding weapon system for special units when confronted with sudden engagement situations against mobile delinquents at short to medium ranges.
This highly compact weapon is based on the service-proven design concept of the assault rifle SG 550. The ballistic capabilities of its ammunition provide effective stopping power against any delinquent. Optimal weapon configuration and excellent weight distribution result in convincing accuracy and recoil characteristics.
Handling of the SG 551-1P is enhanced by the following features:
Heckler & Koch G41A1
The HK G41. Truly a great rifle, and an excellent attempt on the part of Heckler & Koch to produce the next generation of military rifle for Germany, but it was not to be. The engineers took the best of all NATO standards for a battle rifle, and incorporated them into the G41. Features such as 1:7 twist rifling for the stabilization of the NATO standard SS109 62 grain projectile, a forward assist, a carrying handle, a bolt that locked open on the last round fired, and in the most overt desire to win over the M16 users, the ability of the rifle to accept actual M16 magazines.
G41A2 with fixed bayonet, sling, and 4 power scope. As is the case with the HK21and 23 series, and MSG90 sniper rifle, the G41 has the newer scope mount from HK. The three round burst group does not have a front pushpin, like most HK select fire weapons, and is like the 21 and 23 series in that respect.
The L1A1 Self-Loading Rifle, also known as the SLR (Self-Loading Rifle), by the Canadian Army designation C1A1 (C1) or in the US as the "inch pattern" FAL,[nb 1] is a British version of the Belgian FN FAL battle rifle (Fusil Automatique Léger, "Light Automatic Rifle") produced by the Belgian armaments manufacturer Fabrique Nationale de Herstal [FN]). The L1A1 was produced under licence and has seen use in the Australian Army, Canadian Army, Indian Army, Jamaica Defence Force, Malaysian Army, New Zealand Army, Rhodesian Army, Singapore Army, South African Defence Force and the British Armed Forces.
The original FAL was designed in Belgium, while the components of the "inch-pattern" FALs are manufactured to a slightly modified design using British imperial units. Many sub-assemblies are interchangeable between the two types, while components of those sub-assemblies may not be compatible. Notable incompatibilities include the magazines and the butt-stock, which attach in different ways. Most FALs also use SAE threads for barrels and assemblies. The only exceptions are early prototype FALs, and the breech threads only on Israeli and Indian FALs. All others have standard Imperial or "unified" inch-standard threads throughout.
Most Commonwealth pattern FALs are semi-automatic only. A variant named L2A1/C2A1 (C2), meant to serve as a light machine gun in a support role, is also capable of fully automatic fire. Differences from the L1A1/C1 include a heavy barrel, squared front sight (versus the "V" on the semi-automatic models), a handguard that doubles as a foldable bipod, and a larger 30-round magazine although it could also use the normal 20-round magazines. Only Canada and Australia used this variant. However, Australia, the UK and New Zealand used Bren light machine guns converted to fire the 7.62×51mm NATO cartridge for use in the support role. Canadian C1s issued to naval and army personnel were also capable of fully automatic fire.