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 FBI Equipment Guide

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McDuff

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Posts : 24
Join date : 2012-07-10
Age : 22
Location : Canada

PostSubject: FBI Equipment Guide   Tue Jul 10, 2012 10:28 pm

FBI Equipment Guide

Basic Weapons:


Colt 45.

The M1911 is a single-action, semi-automatic, magazine-fed, recoil-operated handgun chambered for the .45 ACP cartridge,[1] which served as the standard-issue side arm for the United States armed forces from 1911 to 1985. It was widely used in World War I, World War II, the Korean War, and the Vietnam War. The M1911 is still carried by some U.S. forces. Its formal designation as of 1940 was Automatic Pistol, Caliber .45, M1911 for the original Model of 1911 or Automatic Pistol, Caliber .45, M1911A1 for the M1911A1, adopted in 1924. The designation changed to Pistol, Caliber .45, Automatic, M1911A1 in the Vietnam era.[1] In total, the United States procured around 2.7 million M1911 and M1911A1 pistols in military contracts during its service life. The M1911 was replaced by the M9 pistol as the standard U.S. sidearm in the early 1990s, but due to its popularity among users, it has not been completely phased out. Modern M1911 variants are still seen in use by the U.S. Navy. It can severely damage and injure suspects depending on where you shot them, 2 basic shots in a certain joint can outstandingly break their bone, and keep them wounded for the time being.

Pump Action Shotgun

Pump-action shotguns, also called 'slide action repeating shotguns' or 'slide action shotguns' are a class of shotguns that are distinguished in the way in which spent shells are extracted and fresh ones are chambered. The weapon has a single barrel above a tube magazine into which shells are inserted. New shells are chambered by pulling a pump handle (often called the fore-end) attached to the tube magazine toward the user, then pushing it back into place to chamber the cartridge (in a few cases this action is reversed). Fore-ends are replaceable, and modern ones may include a pistol grip for a more secure hold, picatinny rails, or a tactical light.
Modern pump-action designs are a little slower than a semi-automatic shotgun, but the pump-action offers greater flexibility in selection of shotshells, allowing the shooter to mix different types of loads and for using low-power or specialty loads. Semi-automatic shotguns must use some of the energy of each round fired to cycle their actions, meaning that they must be loaded with shells powerful enough to reliably cycle. The pump-action avoids this limitation. In addition, like all manual action guns, pump-action guns are inherently more reliable than semi-automatic guns under adverse conditions, such as exposure to dirt, sand, or climactic extremes. Thus, until recently, military combat shotguns were almost exclusively pump-action designs.
Older pump-action shotguns are often faster than modern semi-automatic shotguns, as they often did not have a trigger disconnector, and were capable of firing a new round as fast as the pump action was cycled, with the trigger held down continuously. This technique is called a slamfire, and was often used in conjunction with the M1897 in the First World War's trench warfare.

Those are your basic firearms, they shall be only used for lower risked missions and assignments.


Special / Tactical Weapons:


Desert Eagle

The Desert Eagle Pistol was conceived in 1979, when three people with an idea for creating a gas- operated, semi-automatic, magnum-caliber pistol founded Magnum Research, Inc. in St. Paul, Minnesota (USA). Early pistols, then known as Eagle 357, were announced in 1982
Magnum Research, Inc. patented the basic design of the Desert Eagle in 1980, and the first working prototype of the pistol was completed in 1981. It was about 80% functional, with a rotating bolt, full gas operation and excellent shooting characteristics. The final refinements to the pistol were made by Israel Military Industries (IMI), under contract to Magnum Research, Inc. After research that included thousands of rounds of test-firing, a fully functional .357 Magnum production model was produced in an edition of just over 1,000 pistols. These pistols, collector's items today, have traditional land-and-grove rifling, and they will not accept extended barrels or caliber conversion kits. The serial numbers for these pistols start at #3001. This weapon is only to be used on higher risked missions or assignments given by the Director, or the Assistant Director.

Spas-12

The SPAS-12 was designed in the late 1970s by the Italian company Luigi FranchiSpa as a special purpose, military and police close combat weapon (actually,SPAS stands for Sporting Purpose Automatic Shotgun, or Special Purpose AutomaticShotgun, depending on the source). It featured a selective action for greater versatility, and can be used as a gas operated semi-automatic repeater or as amanually operated pump action repeater, depending on the mission and ammunition used. Since its introduction SPAS-12 became a very popular police and specialforces weapon, being versatile, reliable and with good firepower. On the other hand, it is heavier than most other similar shotguns and quite complicated,which results in relatively high prices. This weapon is only to be used on higher risked missions or assignments given by the Director, or the Assistant Director.

Sniper Rifle


In military and law enforcement terminology, a sniper rifle is a precision-rifle used to ensure more accurate placement of bullets at longer ranges than other small arms. A typical sniper rifle is built for optimal levels of accuracy, fitted with a telescopic sight and chambered for a military centerfire cartridge. The term is often used in the media to describe any type of accurized firearm fitted with a telescopic sight that is employed against human targets, although "sniping rifle" or "sniper's rifle" is the technically correct fashion to refer to such a rifle. This weapon allowed to be used on any sort of mission or assignment, but is only to be used in a long ranged assignment.

MP5

The MP5 is a compact 9mm sub machine gun in use by the Regiment since the late 70s. The MP5A3 variant, with a collapsible stock is ideal for close quarters combat and was the weapon carried by the majority of the troopers involved in Operation Nimrod. The 9mm round fired by the MP5 is preferred in hostage rescue scenarios as it is less likely to pass through the target (or walls) and strike a hostage. This weapon can be used for any sort of mission or assignment. Before using, you must first ask permission from somebody that is rank "Special Agent" or higher.

Those were the tactical / special weapons that are used here in the Federal Bureau of Investigation, be sure to be careful when using them, as you already know that they are extremely dangerous if put into the wrong hands.


Items:

First Aid Kit:

All members of the FBI are required to carry a First Aid Kit with them. It is used to heal your wounds, if you are wounded or shot in any sort of area in your body. The kit provides 2 bandages, a pack of water, and a couple of stitches if you are aware on how to use them.

Kevlar Vest:

All members of the FBI are required to have a Kevlar Vest on them at all times, the vest must be under neath your shirt so suspects will not know you are wearing it. It is very strong, and bulletproof. It can easily withstand the bullet of a Colt Pistol, and MP5 bullets. A ranged shot with any sort of combat shotgun or a SPAS-12 can spray the vest, but not go all the way through. If the combat shotgun is close to you, the bullet can easily go through. Be on the lookout for snipers, those suckers can easily rip a big hole in your vest, and go right through your skin.

That was the equipment that was use here in the Federal Bureau of Investigation. As you already read, all of the equipment is required to be with you at all times when working on an assignment.

Thank you for taking the time to read the Equipment Guide for the Federal Bureau of Investigation, be careful and stay safe out there!
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