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can a u ship a gun abroad? is that possible?
Depends entirely on what gun you're shipping, where you're shipping it from, and where you're shipping it to.
I want to buy an AUG A3 SA NATO, see picture.
What does /w/ think?
depends what you want to use it for. For range shooting and whatnot, an AR will do just fine, not to mention it's half the price of an AUG. You can build your own AR for about $900-1000, and that includes tacticool add-ons like grips, folding sights, different stocks, extra mags, etc.
I have been interested in purchasing a bow for myself for purposes including, but not limited to:
Learning to properly operate a bow, hobby/relaxing activity/target firing (I can't fire a firearm on my property, though I'm in the woods,) and bow hunting.
Would anyone here have an estimate on the initial financial commitment and/or correct way to go about acquiring a right proper bow for a beginner?
I have fired a bow before; not well, but I get the basic mechanics and such.
I live in Pennsylvania, if it matters.
I'm into archery a bit myself and have a recurve bow of my own. When just starting, you should figure out whether you prefer to shoot with a recurve/longbow or a compound bow, you could find a local archery club, where people might let you try out their bows, or many outdoors stores will allow you to test out a bow in their range to see if you like it. Generally, recurve/longbows are a bit cheaper ($150-200 for a good starter bow), while compound bows start at around $300. The learning curve on recurve/longbows is a bit higher, so you will probably need more practice to stay good with it. Compound bows on the other hand are a bit easier to learn, and allow you to use a heavy draw weight much more easily. In general, target shooters prefer recurve bows, while hunters prefer compound. To buy a bow, it is probably easiest to find a large sports/outdoors store like bass pro shops, but you will probably get better service and more knowledgeable staff at a smaller store or a shop dedicated to archery.
If you don't stop this you stupid stupid Americans deserve the any fascist state you get
disgusting, i spit on you scum!
I got here because of rainbow joker while I was looking for porn.
What's that, types of people once guns are made illegal?
yeah, pretty much, because guns being made illegal is basically inevitable.
yes, i gun
i even have a holster for it.
Where can I purchase a true Katana in Japan? And what would be the price range?
If not possible any places that make great quality katanas from with better steel/carbon or iron?
I saw him make the one I posted in the National Geographic documentary. I would love to ask him in a trip to Japan, but it might be a bit out of my price range unfortunately :(
Thank you for the info though! :)
I agree, truthfully I'm only wishing to own one to complete my collection. As said before, it is the warrior not the weapon. If I do make a purchase though I want to be sure of it and think that it would be worth purchasing a modern Katana made through old methods... I don't know yet if I will choose to have it made or buy one at Buegi. I will have to do more research.
I mean to say that it's a "katana" not a "Katana". If you want a "true" katana, it wouldn't be made of iron for a number of reasons. If you want to talk about steel we can talk about that all day, but "better" is pretty much a meaningless word in this context. If you want a sword forged in the medieval way then I would presume that you would also want steel that was smelted in the medieval way. This steel is objectively worse than modern steel, but you appear to be after authenticity, so "better" is moot. If you actually want to talk about metal I'd be more than willing to contribute on two conditions; don't call me a fool, stranger on the internet, and stop capitalizing the word "katana". It hurts my delicate sensibilities.
A katana made by a certified smith from Japan would cost at least $5,000. Hell, some bare blades cost $10,000. The Japanese government also limits how many katana are made per year, so good luck getting one.
Seriously, a modern reproduction katana made in China would suffice just as well, if not better for cutting things up/functional use, if that's what you're after . Bugei, Hanwei, Cheness, Dynasty Forge, Ronin Katana, and HSTS all make good katana, depending on the model.
Ronin Katana's Elite line offers katana forged in the fancy lamination styles (if that's your thing) like Gomai, Shihozume, and Soshu kitae styles. Top quality without wasting away thousands on a real nihonto.
If you want something made from tamahagane, HSTS offers their Budo line. Really durable and stupid sharp. Trouble is, HSTS's blades are in such high demand that they're usually sold out.
Unless you're an obsessed sword collector hell bent on getting an authentic Japanese katana, modern production ones will serve you just as well for a fraction of the price.
Greetings, /w/. I am looking into purchasing two firearms for two different purposes:
One for home/self defense, and one for hunting.
First, a little background. I have some military experience, and shooting is not something I am totally unfamiliar with. I have fired rifles before, ranging from a measly BB gun to fully automatic carbines. I have only fired a handgun once. My experience with shooting is, overall, amateur. I can currently land an overall poor average of 36/50 body shots (at 25 yards), and when I purchase a firearm, I intend to practice until I can raise that average up to 49/50, then beyond.
For a home defense, I was thinking about getting a handgun, preferably something with good stopping power, low recoil, and it shouldn't take too long to load seeing as basic gun safety dictates that you keep your firearms unloaded when you aren't using them. I was looking into getting a double action revolver for this purpose (I admit that I'm a bit of a romanticist for the old west, but I don't want to sacrifice functionality for aesthetics), like a S&W or perhaps even an H&R. It shouldn't be too heavy either, considering that my fingers are bony and a heavy handgun would probably be uncomfortable for me. I was also wondering about the advantages and disadvantages between five and six chamber cylinders, any info on this would help greatly (other than the obvious "one fires more bullets" jive). I wouldn't mind getting a semi-automatic pistol either, but I'd rather have something more powerful than a 9mm if I opt for one of these instead of a revolver.
For hunting, I'm feeling inclined toward a more basic rifle, one which has a shorter barrel, lighter weight, and carries no less than 4 rounds. My primary game would be deer and rabbits. I have little experience with bolt action rifles, so if I do get one, I would have to familiarize myself with it first. I feel that I should mention that I have more experience with iron sights over scopes as well, and any information on a comparison of their advantages and disadvantages would be much appreciated.
For home defense i suggest the Taurus Judge Magnum with a 3" barrel and rhodesian jungle specialty rounds. You can also shoot .45 LC from it or the 2 1/2 -3" .410 ammo
One point: if you live in "high density housing" it's still quite possible to kill your neighbors with even light buckshot (#4), if you do not have exterior walls. Two sheets of drywall can stop birdshot, but birdshot may not penetrate to the vitals of very large or heavily clothed assailants past a very short range.
I will be sure to consider it, but it looks like more of a novelty than a practical weapon to me.
This is very helpful. I find myself travelling between the city and suburban areas a lot.
Thanks for the info guys, keep it coming, the more the better.
So I am looking to get a starting firearm. I want to get something for around $500 or less. Now I have never shot a gun before but I'm not a weak man. I was looking into getting either a .357 magnum that way I can fire cheaper .38 special rounds or a shotgun. I'm not sure if I should start with a 20 or a 12 gauge. I also live in Massivejewtits. From what I understand one of the worst states to get into firearms as a hobby. Picture somewhat related.
Go watch the hundreds of videos about the lack of penetrating power Rockne salt has
>Rocksalt - Minimum penetration
>Go watch the hundreds of videos about the lack of penetrating power Rockne salt has
I'm not even sure what you're trying to whine about there, still, have you ever actually been shot with rock-salt?
Real World Experience > Google Gospel.
I got put in the nut house recently so yeah. I was going to get a Mossberg just because I didn't want my cawa duittee friends thinking I got the Remington from black cocks 2. Thanks all for the info and advice even though you all got side tracked about rock salt for whatever reason.
, Assault shovels.jpg
Is this story old news to you guys?
I want an assault shovel.
this post is fapidfire assault shovelware
not sure if this is against the rules or not
but I pissed some people off and may start carrying a weapon, guns are a no no in the uk and knives are for faggot chavs, I want an extending police baton know where i can find one online?
yeah and break your handm if youre going to do a loaded fist use a roll of dimes or the smallest coin 1/2" or so you gan get you just want the firming and the extra weight at the impact point jeez
oh yeah a roll of coins is also not illegal anywhere in the world to carry but if you want to do a bit more damage get yourself a painters 5 in 1 tool and sharpen it on the flat blade and on the backside of the scraping point and its a very handy weapon you can always say you just had to scrape off something and it was just in your pocket no worries, you can use that as a loaded fist, a slicing weapon, of even a blunt object if you get one with a metal heel like in this pic: http://imageserver.grainger.com/is/image/Grainger/16W170_AS01?$productdetail$ just scuff it around some so it looks like a used too.
Why would you break your hand? The shackle takes the impact, transfers it to the case, and the case carries it to the heel of your palm, which can take an impact better than a fist can.
In other options, try a Maglite. The 6-battery monster shown here you'd have to get on eBay, but even a 4-cell Maglite will do you good. And much like Zippo lighters, they're one of the few products still made to last, so it's a damn fine investment. They're so sturdy that cops in the US sometimes use them instead of batons. (But not in LA, they're not allowed to anymore.)