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🤍 When the German military started looking for a self-loading rifle in the late 1930s, they had a pretty strict set of requirements. Most significantly, the rifles could not have gas ports or recoiling barrels, could not have moving parts on top of the action, and had to be capable of being operated manually with a bolt handle like a bolt action Mauser. Four companies tried to get into the resulting rifle trials, but only two were able to build good enough guns to get contracts for field trials. These were Walther and Mauser. Walther ended up winning the competition (largely because they ignored several of the RFP requirements) and their rifle became the Gewehr 43. Mauser stuck to the requirements with their Gewehr 41(M), and it cost them the competition.
The Walther Gewehr 41 is a mechanically interesting rifle that was adopted by the German military during WWII. Over 100,000 were made, and it uses an interesting operating method known as the "bang" system that traps gas after the muzzle and uses it to self load. This system is known for being unreliable and sensitive to fouling (especially with corrosive ammo) but how does it shoot? Many THANKS to: Ventura Munitions: 🤍 Please Support Them! They help make our videos possible. ~~~~~~~~~~~~ Also, check out our Patreon page if you enjoy our program, and consider helping us at TFBTV out! 🤍
Join Us: 🤍 Get a gun shirt at: 🤍 Listen to our podcast on iTunes, Spotify, or whatever you prefer. In this episode we shoot and review the German G41 rifle, a rather misunderstood rifle from WW2.
🤍 🤍 🤍 Cool Forgotten Weapons merch! 🤍 When the German Army wanted a new semiauto service rifle in 1941, it received submissions from two companies; Walther and Mauser. Walther’s design didn’t strictly meet the criteria set forth, but it was clearly the better rifle and would eventually win the competition. This involved conducting troop trials, and Walther got an initial contract for 5,000 rifles for those trials. That first batch of rifles differed in several ways from the version that was ultimately put into mass production. Most substantially, the first version of the G41(W) had a push-button bolt release on the left side of the stock. After loading two stripper clips, one would push the button to close the bolt. Of course, one could also simply pull the bolt handle back slightly and release to do the same thing - and so the bolt release button was removed to simplify production. In addition, the bolt guide rail on the receiver would be lengthened on production, optics mounting rails were added (although never really used), and the serrations on the spring guide rod were dropped. Contact: Forgotten Weapons 6281 N. Oracle 36270 Tucson, AZ 85740
The German military establishment during WWII has a reputation for innovation and excellence, which is pretty well deserved. But even they produced some real goose eggs, and the Gewehr 41 is one of them. That the G41 was even remotely successful is a tribute to the creativity of the Walther and Mauser engineering staffs, as the gun was fatally flawed from the start by the conditions put on the design. Primarily at fault was the military insistence that the barrel not have a gas port drilled in it. I'm sure there was some theoretical rationale for this requirement, but it was not a reasonable one. Some of the other restrictions were similarly silly, like the requirement that the gun must be able to operate like a bolt action using the same manual of arms as the K98k, and that there be no moving parts on the top surface of the gun (it is revealing that both Walther and Mauser flat out ignored one or more of these written requirements, despite being German companies). The root of the G41 procurement conditions can only really be a suspicious distrust of self-loading rifles that cropped up in many pre-WWII ordnance departments worldwide. It's the same stubborn lack of foresight that produced repeating rifles with magazine cutoffs. Anyway, Walther and Mauser both provided sample designs for the G41, and after trialling both, the Walther design was accepted for mass production (the Mauser design was rather more complex and intricate). The designs flaws were quickly realized, and production moved to the G43, which used essentially the same receiver but with a standard gas port system. Our focus today is the Walther G41, though, and we have put together a video explaining its inner workings: 🤍 Contact: Forgotten Weapons 6281 N Oracle #36270 Tucson, AZ 85704
In an "I Have This Old Gun" segment, ARTV looks at the German G41 (M) rifle.
Let's take a deep dive into the history, use and differences between the two officially adopted and deployed primary German WW2 semi-automatic rifles, the G41 and the G43. What's the difference between them and why did the G41 evolve into the G43? InRange is entirely viewer supported: 🤍
C&Rsenal YouTube Channel: 🤍 C&Rsenal Instagram: 🤍 Welcome to all the C&Rsenal viewers! Hope you enjoy what you see while you're here. Check out this quick video on the Gewehr 41(M) and then take a look at some of the other (more formal) videos that our channel has to offer. When it came time for Germany to develop a semi-automatic rifle during World War 2, it had the big shoes of the K98k to fill. Those big shoes gave the designers for the new rifle some unusual requirements and the G41(M) is the result. Follow us! Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
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Check the Gewehr 43 too! 🤍 What weapon do you want next? You can vote on the community tab here: 🤍 Weapon Comparison In Video Games playlist: 🤍 - All content from this video and this channel is recorded and edited exclusively by me. I NEVER use clips or any kind of content from someone else. If you're asking how many video games I have, well, maybe over 250.
Enlisted is an MMO squad-based shooter for PC, Xbox One, Xbox Series X|S, PlayStation 4, and PlayStation 5 in World War II where you act as an infantry squad leader, tank crew, or an aircraft pilot. The weaponry, soldier’s uniform, appearance, and capabilities of the vehicles in the game are in line with historical facts. Each squad consists of several soldiers who can be trained, equipped with new weapons and items, and then taken into a battle. You control one soldier directly while other soldiers will be controlled by AI which obeys your orders. You can switch between soldiers and stay at the most interesting point in a battle event after part of your squad has been defeated. Dozens of units with different specializations participate in Enlisted battles simultaneously. This ensures maximum density and spectacularity of a battle while maintaining a high contribution with each participant for the victory of the team. Infantry, armored vehicles, and aircraft battle together and you can try several roles in just one game session. Intro: 00:00 History: 00:32 Characteristics: 02:25 Stats: 04:45 Recap: 06:17 Outro: 08:22 Discord: 🤍 Enlisted Download Link: 🤍
Shooting and discussing the WWII German Gewehr 43. Paper Target on Ebay: 🤍 - Hickok45 videos are filmed on my own private shooting range and property by trained professionals for educational and entertainment purposes only, with emphasis on firearms safety and responsible gun ownership. We are NOT in the business of selling firearms or performing modifications on them. Do not attempt to copy at home anything you see in our videos. Firearms can be extremely dangerous if not used safely. Please check out and support the people who help make this channel possible: BUD’s GUN SHOP, SILENCER CENTRAL, SONORAN DESERT INSTITUTE, ALABAMA HOLSTER, WIDENER’S RELOADING & SHOOTING SUPPLY, TALON GRIPS, & BALLISTOL. Use HICKOK45 discount code at Widener’s check-out and save $15.00 on a $200.00 ammo order. Become a Gong Club member at our Patreon Page: 🤍 SDI (Sonoran Desert Institute): 🤍 Alabama Holster: 🤍 Talon Grips: 🤍 Ballistol: 🤍 ALSO, ALL our videos are on Rumble and GunStreamer.com: 🤍 🤍 The short FAQ Videos playlist will answer most questions you have: 🤍 Find us on Hickok45 Twitter and Facebook, as well as “therealHickok45” on Instagram.
🤍 This month, Karl and I both shot my new Walther G41 rifle for the 2-Gun Action Challenge Match. I picked up this rifle from the recent RIA regional auction, and it had been missing a magazine and had thoroughly worn out recoil springs. I replaced the springs and found a magazine on eBay for it. With those parts, the rifle ran very well. We did discover one additional issue, namely that someone for some reason widened the stripper clip guides to fit Swedish clips, leaving them too wide to function with German or Romanian clips. This rifle will definitely feature in future videos, as I have a ZF-41 optic and a couple boxes of clips on order already. It has a very unusual gas-trap style operating system, but is an absolute delight to shoot! For more detailed information on the mechanics of the G41, check this video: 🤍
Cool Forgotten Weapons Merch! 🤍 German ordnance began looking for a military selfloading rifle to augment the K98k as early as the 1930s, although the pressures of war initially made that development a second priority. By 1941, though, two competing designs from the Walther and Mauser companies had been developed to the point of mass production, as the Gewehr 41(W) and Gewehr 41(M) rifles. These both shared a gas-trap operating system to comply with an HWa requirement that no gas ports be drilled into the barrels. When it came to locking systems, the two designs differed greatly, with the Walther being the more successful of the two. Thousands of examples of both designs were put into field testing, mostly in the East, and it because clear that the gas trap system was not suitable for combat. The Walther company responded with a new version of their design which used a much more modern short stroke gas piston, basically copied from the Soviet SVT-40 rifle. The G43 was very quickly recognized as a significant improvement over the G41(W), and was very quickly put into production, with approximately 400,000 being manufactured by the end of the war. Well, I found an example of the G43 that I could shoot (thank you, Mike) and took it out for some video... 🤍
The German G41(W) was Germany's first self-loading rifle issued in any significant quantity during WWII, but it's many flaws led it to not be appreciated or coveted by the soldiers who were issued them. Using an unusual operating method, the guns were subject to excessive fouling and other troubles. That said, the rifles are mechanically fascinating, and in this video we take a look at what makes them work. Many THANKS to: Ventura Munitions: 🤍 Please Support Them! They help make our videos possible. ~~~~~~~~~~~~ Also, check out our Patreon page if you enjoy our program, and consider helping us at TFBTV out! 🤍
● Don't forget to like and subscribe! ● My TikTok: 🤍 ● Enlisted is an MMO squad based shooter for PC, Xbox One, Xbox Series X|S, PlayStation 4 and PlayStation 5 in World War II where you act as an infantry squad leader, tank crew or an aircraft pilot. The weaponry, soldier’s uniform, appearance and capabilities of the vehicles in the game are in line with historical facts. ● You can download Enlisted here: 🤍 #enlisted #games #gaming #gameplay #enlistedgame #enlistedgameplay #1440p #ww2games #titah #nocommentary #enlistednocommentary
The Gewehr 43 or Karabiner 43 (abbreviated G43, K43, Gew 43, Kar 43) is a 7.92×57mm Mauser caliber semi-automatic rifle developed by Germany. The design was based on that of the earlier G41(W), but incorporating an improved short-stroke piston gas system similar to that of the Soviet Tokarev SVT-40, and it incorporated innovative mass-production techniques. 🤍 Gewehr 43: full disassembly & assembly 🤍 Don't try to recreate what you see in this video, as this is gameplay. This video was created using the game World of Guns: 🤍 This game is also available on Google Play, App Store, Amazon and other platforms.
● Don't forget to like and subscribe! ● My TikTok: 🤍 ● Enlisted is an MMO squad based shooter for PC, Xbox One, Xbox Series X|S, PlayStation 4 and PlayStation 5 in World War II where you act as an infantry squad leader, tank crew or an aircraft pilot. The weaponry, soldier’s uniform, appearance and capabilities of the vehicles in the game are in line with historical facts. ● You can download Enlisted here: 🤍 #enlisted #games #gameplay #enlistedgameplay #1440p #ww2games #titah #nocommentary #エンリステッド #游戏玩法
In this video, Tom shows us an example of a very rare Mauser G41(M) Rifle! Want early access to our videos and be entered to win a monthly raffle?! Considering giving to our Patreon. Link below! 🤍 Check out our Podcast "Flak & Fubar" 🤍
Join Us: 🤍 Get a gun shirt at: 🤍 In this video I talk about the history and development of the German G41 or Gewehr 41 rifle as designed by Walther during World War 2.
Shooting Sound Of PTRD-41 Anti Tank Rifle 14.5mm#Shorts The PTRS-41 was produced and used by the Soviet Union during World War II. In the years between the World Wars, the Soviet Union began experimenting with different types of armour-piercing anti-tank cartridges. Finding the 12.7×108mm insufficient, they began development of what became the 14.5×114mm armour-piercing round. Rukavishnikov developed his anti-tank rifle M1939 to use this cartridge, but it was not successful because of some manufacturing issues, a sufficient number of more effective anti-tank guns in the Red Army, and high expectations about new German tank armour. The five-round magazine is loaded into the receiver and held under pressure by a swing magazine underneath. On firing the last round, the bolt is held open, and the magazine release catch can be operated only when the bolt is locked back. The gas-operated PTRS has a tendency to jam when dirty, and the 14.5 mm cartridge produces significant residue, blocking the gas port. The 14.5 mm armour piercing bullet has a muzzle velocity of 1013 m/s and devastating ballistics. It can penetrate an armour plate up to 40 mm thick at a distance of 100 meters. #Shorts PTRD-41 anti-tank rifle 🤍 Videos are for entertainment & educational purposes only. The video comes under 'Fair Use' according to Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976. All the visual-content credit belongs to their respective owners. For Any Copyright Concerns, Contact Me with my provided email address(bhongpaderna🤍gmail.com). I will act upon your query immediately. Please LIKE, COMMENTS, and SUBSCRIBE Music: Music By: #ptrd-41antitankrifle
By 1940, it became apparent that some form of a semi-automatic rifle, with a higher rate of fire than existing bolt-action rifle models, was necessary to improve the infantry's combat efficiency. The Wehrmacht issued a specification to various manufacturers, and both Mauser and Walther submitted prototypes that were very similar. However, some restrictions were placed upon the design: no holes for tapping gas for the loading mechanism were to be bored into the barrel; the rifles were not to have any moving parts on the surface; and in case the auto-loading mechanism failed, a bolt action was to be included. Both models therefore used a mechanism known as the "Bang" system (after its Danish designer Søren H. Bang). In this system, gases from the bullet were trapped near the muzzle in a ring-shaped cone, which in turn pulled on a long piston rod that opened the breech and re-loaded the gun. This is as opposed to the more common type of gas-actuated system, in which gases are tapped off from the barrel, and push back on a piston to open the breech to the rear. Both also included inbuilt 10-round magazines that were loaded using two of the stripper clips from the Karabiner 98k, utilizing the same German-standard 7.92x57mm Mauser rounds. This in turn made reloading relatively slow. The Mauser design, the G41(M), failed. Only 6,673 were produced before production was halted, and of these, 1,673 were returned as unusable. The Walther design, the G41(W), is in outward appearance not unlike the Gewehr 43. Most metal parts on this rifle were machined steel, and some rifles, especially later examples utilized the Bakelite type plastic handguards. The Walther design was more successful because the designers had simply ignored the last two restrictions listed above. These rifles, along with their G41(M) counterparts, suffered from gas system fouling problems. These problems seemed to stem from the overly complex muzzle trap system becoming excessively corroded from the use of corrosive salts in the ammunition primers, and carbon fouling. The muzzle assembly consisted of many fine parts and was difficult to keep clean, disassemble, and maintain in field conditions. The rifle was redesigned in 1943 into the Gewehr 43, utilizing a gas system somewhat similar to that on the SVT-40 and a detachable magazine. G41(W) rifles were produced at two factories, namely Walther at Zella Mehlis, and Berlin Luebecker. Walther guns bear the AC code, and WaA359 inspection proofs, while BLM guns bear the DUV code with WaA214 inspection proofs. These rifles are also relatively scarce, and quite valuable in collector grade. Varying sources put production figures between 40,000 and 145,000 units. Again, these rifles saw a high attrition rate on the Eastern front. Here you can see our "Waffenmeister" Bert shooting the rifle with blank cartridges,on our latest event of re-enacting. Belgium Group for Living Military History 1940-45.
Erklärung bis zur Geschichte vom Gewehr 41 & schießen vom Gewehr 41 auf dem Schießstand. Bei Fragen oder Vorschläge zu nächsten Videos, kannst du gerne ein Kommentar unter dem Video lassen. Abonniere unseren Kanal: 🤍youtube.com/waffenhof
"The Gewehr 41 (German for: rifle 41), commonly known as the G41(W) or G41(M), denoting the manufacturer (Walther or Mauser), is a battle rifle manufactured and used by Nazi Germany during World War II. It was largely superseded by the Gewehr 43, which incorporated a more reliable method of operation."
Comparing the SVT-40 and Gewehr 43. This video was made strictly for fun. Both of these rifles are great and very fun to shoot. Patreon: 🤍 #svt40 #gewehr43 #vanguard
This video is just a small segment of a larger Primer episode. If you're curious for more, please check it out! 🤍 If you enjoy this content and want to see more, please consider supporting us at: 🤍 OR 🤍 Or buy prints/patches/shirts from the show: 🤍
▼ Soutenir la chaîne : Tipeee: 🤍 Boutique : 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 🤍 L’armée allemande à la fin des années 30 va de nouveau s’intéresser aux fusils semi-automatiques. On va alors donner le feu vert au développement d’une nouvelle arme selon un cahier des charges bien particulier et qui sera contre-productif à cause d’un scepticisme affiché par rapport aux armes semi-automatiques. On trouvera dans ce cahier des charges trois critères majeurs : - Aucun trou ne devait être percé dans le canon pour le prélèvement de gaz (en effet, on pensait que percer le canon pouvait nuire à la précision de l’arme, que la vélocité du projectile pouvait fortement décroitre et que ce trou allait s’éroder au fur et à mesure des tirs endommageant ainsi le canon) - Le second point est que toutes les pièces mobiles devaient se trouver à l’intérieur de l’arme et non à la surface - Enfin la dernière exigence, est qu’en cas de défaillance du système semi-automatique, le fusil puisse être opéré comme un fusil à verrou Les entreprises Mauser et Walther vont donc proposer leurs armes. Seul Mauser va respecter tous les cahiers de charges avec son Gewehr 41M tandis que Walther va faire fi des deux derniers critères. Finalement Walther aura eu raison car le G41M est jugé comme trop complexe et sera rejeté tandis que le G41W lui sera adopté. Le nombre de fusils fabriqués est un peu flou et on estime qu’environ 100 000 fusils ont été produits. Et sur ces 100 000 de nombreux ont été perdus ou capturés lors de l’opération Barbarossa. D’ailleurs le front de l’Est a été l’événement qui a entraîné le remplacement du Gewehr 41 qui souffrait de nombreux problèmes à cause de son mécanisme que l’on va bientôt voir. #Gewehr41 #G41 #WW2
Se tutti conoscono il kar98k o lo stg44, qualcuno conosce pure il g43, pochi hanno sentito parlare del g41(M)... e per buone ragioni Sostienimi su Tipeee! 🤍 Magliette & merchandising: 🤍 SOCIAL: instagram: vladsparastoria facebook: 🤍 gruppo telegram: 🤍
FULL VIDEO 🤍 I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (🤍 🤍
Relatively scarce WWII German self-loading G1 rifle - Gewehr. Manufactured in 1943 in Berlin Lubecker by Nazi Germany. DUV code on receiver - all matching . only about 100,000 manufactured. Highly collectible piece of history. Shooting 8mm S.S mauser ammo. After testing G41(M) and G41(W) in 1941 Nazi Germany decided to manufacture G41 as final version. In 1943 G41 been replaced by G43 and later K43. We are shooting near Atlanta in free-style open range - no limitations !!!! It is nice to have such spot.. Thank you for watching.
🤍 🤍 Cool Forgotten Weapons merch! 🤍 One of the pieces of feedback the German military got form he invasion of Poland in 1939 was a desire for a squad-level designated marksman in each unit. This would be a man with the best shooting skills of the unit, but not actually a fully trained sniper, and he should be equipped with a light and simple optical sight, for shooting at small targets like pillbox ports or sandbagged machine gun nests. To fill this need, development of what would become the ZF-40 and ZF-41 scope was started. It was initially envisioned as mounting to the G41(M) and G41(W) rifles, although this never actually happened. Instead, by the time the scopes were ready for use, those fully-trained snipers were deemed a higher priority, and there were insufficient regulations ZF-39 type scopes in production to equip all the snipers being put through sniper school. So, the K98k with ZF-41 was used as a substitute sniper's rifle - much to the chagrin of those new snipers who found its 1.5x magnification and very narrow field of view sub-par. It would not be until the summer of 1944 that the K98k-ZF41 was finally classified as a rifle suitable for anyone in the infantry. Production would continue right to the end of the war, with over 100,000 of these optics being made. They are today the most common German scopes (and scoped rifles) of World War Two, and reproductions have also been made. Today we are looking at an original example with its scope case, as well as a reproduction to distinguish between them. Ken Tomonari's very detailed web site on the ZF40/ZF41: 🤍 Contact: Forgotten Weapons 6281 N. Oracle #36270 Tucson, AZ 85740
Enlisted is an MMO squad-based shooter for PC, Xbox One, Xbox Series X|S, PlayStation 4, and PlayStation 5 in World War II where you act as an infantry squad leader, tank crew, or an aircraft pilot. The weaponry, soldier’s uniform, appearance, and capabilities of the vehicles in the game are in line with historical facts. Each squad consists of several soldiers who can be trained, equipped with new weapons and items, and then taken into a battle. You control one soldier directly while other soldiers will be controlled by AI which obeys your orders. You can switch between soldiers and stay at the most interesting point in a battle event after part of your squad has been defeated. Dozens of units with different specializations participate in Enlisted battles simultaneously. This ensures maximum density and spectacularity of a battle while maintaining a high contribution with each participant for the victory of the team. Infantry, armored vehicles, and aircraft battle together and you can try several roles in just one game session. #shorts Discord: 🤍 Enlisted Download Link: 🤍
This is a remake of my review of the gewehr 41 sniper rifle
● Don't forget to like and subscribe! ● Enlisted is an MMO squad based shooter for PC, Xbox One, Xbox Series X|S, PlayStation 4 and PlayStation 5 in World War II where you act as an infantry squad leader, tank crew or an aircraft pilot. The weaponry, soldier’s uniform, appearance and capabilities of the vehicles in the game are in line with historical facts. ● You can download Enlisted here: 🤍 #enlisted #games #gaming #gameplay #enlistedgame #enlistedgameplay #1440p #ww2games #titah #shorts #short #shortsvideo #shortsyoutube