Interested in Luger Pistols? You Might Want to Read This.

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We are very proud to announce you our third E-book relating the Luger pistol.
No doubt it is a document that will greatly improve your knowledge on the subject.

Today, on the Web , E-books on firearms quite rare.
Here is a place where that fact is contradicted :


Content of our E-book:

A brief look at the basic models of the Luger pistol
– The Old (1900) and the New (1906) construction
– The current calibers
– The frame can be of long or short type
– Old and New Model Features compared point by point
– Finishing of the Luger pistols
The Luger Model 1900
– Basic technical characteristics
– One of the first requested changes
– Thumb safety lever variations
– Pictures showing the salient features of the 1900 Model
– The grip safety broadening
The Luger 1902 in 9 mm Parabellum
– The 9 mm cartridge evolving from the 7.65 mm cartridge
– The first 1902 prototypes
– Shortening of the frame
– The curvature of the trigger guard
– The cartridges-counter model
– Mauser 1902 commemorative models

The Luger Carbine
– Long barreled models appeared during 1900
– An unusual graduated rear sight
– The 1900 models with a 175 mm barrel
– The Luger Carbine of 1902
– The Luger Carbine of the post WW I period
The transitional Models of 1903 – 1906
– Mechanism improvements of the 1903 – 1906 period
– Breechblock – Extractor – Toggle knobs
– The transitional modifications of 1904 – 1905
– The Luger Model 1906
The Standard Luger from 1908 to 1916
– By 1908 the German Army adopted the Luger pistol
– German Army Luger characteristics
– The hold-open latch discarded and later reintroduced

– The production for the Army began in 1909
– By 1916, Georg Luger changed the sear design
The Naval Luger
– The Naval Luger of 1904
– Some transitional variations
– The Naval Luger of 1906
– Naval Lugers with a modified safety
– First issue – First issue modified – Second issue
– The Naval Luger of 1908 – 1914
– The Naval Luger of 1914 – 1918
– The Naval Luger of Weimar Republic
– Photo Gallery
The Long Luger or Luger "Artillery"
– Officially adopted by the German Army on June 3, 1913
– The Erfurt arsenal produced it during 1914, only
– The Luger "Artillery" mechanical features
– The rear sight variations
– The Luger "Artillery" of 1916
– The first drum magazine pattern
– Photo Gallery

The Luger Prototypes
– The seven shots Luger prototype
– The Luger prototype in caliber .45 ACP
– The "baby" Luger of 1920
The Standard Luger of the 1925 – 45 Period
– The wooden magazine bottom was canceled
– The striker’s head milled with three longitudinal grooves
– The machinery was transferred from BKIW(DWM) to Mauser
– MAUSER’s typical rear frame shape
– Improvement of the 9 mm Parabellum cartridge
– Another specific feature of the MAUSER’s production
– HAENEL’s new improved magazines
– A trick to quickly determine if a Luger toggle is Krieghoff made
– Two types of brown plastic grip pieces
John Martz Lugers
– A truly original and meaningful technical modification
– John Vernon Martz credentials
– Martz Safe Toggle Release (U.S. Patent number 3,956,967)
– What about the M.T.S.R.?
– Photo Gallery

John Martz Luger in Caliber .45 ACP
– Lugers in 45" ACP require modifications of the structure
– How the frame is cut and the receiver lengthened
– How the toggle assembly is lengthened
– New walnut grips tailored and checkered by Georges Sarkisian
– Specific jigs for the welding of the frame
– Ed Korda : A machining expert
– The Luger breechblock adapted for the .45" cartridge
– Sights are produced from scratch for any Luger model

– The Luger in .22" Magnum caliber

Our other ebooks available(Click here) :

– The Luger Mechanical features (US $5.95)
– The DWM Lugers (US $5.95)
– Aimed Point Shooting (US $3.95)
– The Nagant revolvers (US $4.95)
– The Savage 1907 pistol (for free)
– Firearms and Related Topics Bibliography (for free)

Our main goal is always to provide you a credible source of information in a highly demanding field.

H&L Publishing (belgium)

Interested in Luger Pistols? You Might Want to Read This. by

About David Crane

David Crane started publishing online in 2001. Since that time, governments, military organizations, Special Operators (i.e. professional trigger pullers), agencies, and civilian tactical shooters the world over have come to depend on Defense Review as the authoritative source of news and information on "the latest and greatest" in the field of military defense and tactical technology and hardware, including tactical firearms, ammunition, equipment, gear, and training.

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