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M14 Sniper Rifle

Dummy Cartridge Version


Brand new Hudson: U.S. Military M14 Sniper Rifle

Functions, field strips exactly like the real thing.

Construction:  Metal with real wood stock

Weight:  3.95 Kilogram (unloaded)  Exactly same weight as real M14

Length:  1136mm

Magazine Capacity:  20

Calibre: 7.62 Nato

Adjustable Sights,  working safety, detachable magazine, fire selector, bayonet lug, butt-stock trap door for cleaning kit

M14 scope mount + Sniper scope

Sniper Scope (BSA Sweet17) specs:   Waterproof ~ Shockproof ~ Fogproof High Quality Shadow MATT Black Finish.  Material: Aluminium  Nigtrogen filled to stop Moisture Ingress.   Magnification: 3X, 4X, 5X, 6X, 7X, 8X, 10X, 12X, Objective Dia.: 40 mm Full Coated Optics.  Field of View: 13.6-4.2, Fast Focus Eyebell, Eye Relief: 76 mm / 3"  Exit Pupil: 5.0-1.3 mm  Finger adjustable windage and elevation with trajectory compensation turret.  Special Design of Front & Back Turning Cover. (aluminium). Tube Dia.: 25 mm / 1" . Length: 360 mm / 14.2"  Operation Sheet, Instruction Hand Book.  Cleaning Cloth.

All moving parts,  fully cycle cartridges from magazine to breach and eject `spent` cartridge.

Includes 5x 7.62mm real look / size dummy bullets.   (Extra dummy bullets and magazines available)

We ship internationally. Please ask for a shipping quote:  sales@mg-props.co.uk


Sling:  U.S. M1907 (repro) real leather sling for M14 €55.95 /  £38.95       

Metal bipod:                €57.95 / 39.95  Bipod legs extendable and  fold up

Scope mount + Sniper Scope

Magazines €56.55 / £38.95

7.62 Nato Real look Dummy Bullets:   €3.85 / £2.95 each  

Brief info on the M14 Rifle

The U.S. Rifle 7.62 mm M14 was adopted for military service by the United States in 1957. It is a rotating bolt, gas operated, air cooled, magazine fed, shoulder fired weapon. As adopted, the M14 was 44.14" long and weighed 8.7 pounds. With a full magazine and sling it weighed 11.0 pounds. The maximum effective range was 460 meters (503 yards). 1,380,358 M14 rifles were made from 1958 to 1965 by four entities. These were the U. S. Army Springfield Armory, Winchester (Olin-Mathieson Chemical Corp.), Harrington & Richardson Arms Co. and Thompson-Ramo-Wooldridge (TRW). The M16 rifle replaced the M14 rifle in the mid-1960s as the standard arm of the U. S. Armed Forces. The U. S. Government sold the M14 rifle production machinery to Taiwan in 1968. Taiwan began making their Type 57 rifles in 1969. M14 type rifles have also been produced in the Peoples Republic of China. Philippine rebel groups have used M14 rifles made in the People’s Republic of China. Today, there remain less than 170,000 M14 rifles in the U. S. military inventory. At least 450,000 rifles have been transferred to foreign armies (Israel, Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania). Israel was given 35,000 M14 rifles by the U. S. Government in 1973 at the start of the Yom Kippur War. The Israelis built 10,000 sniper rifles out of these and they remained in service until 1997. Another 750,000 have been destroyed by Presidential Executive Order. However, the M14 rifle remains in use today aboard U. S. Navy ships, in Navy SEAL Teams, and at West Point Military Academy and JROTC units nationwide. Some police departments in the United States also have them in inventory on loan from the U. S. Army.

The M14 was the standard Army infantry rifle, until replaced by the mass fielding of the M16 5.56mm rifle in 1966-1967. Some M14s were equipped with a bipod for use as a squad automatic weapons

The M14 is a gas operated, magazine fed, selective fire (originally) design. The gas system is located under the barrel, and has a short stroke (about 1 1/2 inch - 37 mm) gas piston which operates the M1 Garand style action rod. The gas system features an automatic gas cutoff feature, which limits the amount of gases used to operate the weapon. The rotating bolt is quite similar to one found in M1 Garand but it has a roller instead of the simple lug, which connects the bolt to the operating rod. The fire mode selector is located at the right side of the receiver, above the trigger, and could be removed if rifle should not be fired in bursts, or re-installed if required. The rear receiver bridge features the stripper clips guides, so the detachable magazine could be refilled in place by using standard stripper clips. The bolt stop device is incorporated into the left wall of the receiver and holds the bolt open when last round from the magazine is fired. The safety switch is similar to M1 Garand and is located at the front of the triggerguard. Standard sights consist of the blade front sight with two protective "ears" and diopter-type adjustable rear sight, mounted on the rear of the receiver. Barrel is equipped with long flash suppressor. To be used in selective fire mode, M14 can be equipped with light detachable bipod. The M14A1 Squad Automatic rifle differs from M14 in the following: the fire selector is always installed. The standard wooden single-piece stock with semi-pistol grip is replaced by the "straight line" wooden stock with separate pistol grip and with folding front grip under the forearm. The hinged shoulder rest is attached to the buttplate. Special removable muzzle jump compensator is fitted to the barrel, as well as lightweight bipod.

The M14 rifle has been employed as a battle rifle, squad automatic weapon, competition match rifle, grenade launcher, sniper rifle and ceremonial rifle. As a battle rifle, the M14 has seen service from the 1963 Cuban missile crisis to 2002 Afghanistan. In the U. S. military, the selector shaft lock is installed on most M14 rifles so that only semi-automatic fire can be employed. In the U. S. Army infantry squad of the early 1960s the M14 rifle was standard issue. Each ten man infantry squad had two automatic riflemen and two grenadiers. The M14 rifle assigned to the automatic rifleman had an M14E2 stock and sling, stabilizer assembly and M2 bipod. His rifle would have a selector switch and selector shaft spring installed in place of the selector lock. In this configuration, the rifle was designated as the M14E2 in 1963 and redesignated as the M14A1 in April, 1966. Until it was replaced by the M79, the grenadier’s rifle was equipped with the M15 grenade launcher sight and the M76 grenade launcher. M14 rifles equipped as such did see combat service in Vietnam. The grenadier prepared the M14 rifle by turning the spindle valve, loading a grenade blank into the magazine and placing a grenade on the M76 grenade launcher. The grenadier could propel a one and one-half pound grenade out to a distance of 250 meters depending on the angle at which he held the rifle and the launcher position to which the grenade was placed. Grenade types included smoke, signaling, anti-tank, white phosphorous and training.


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