Uzi Serial Number Lookup Peatix. Uzi-serial-number-lookup.peatix.com Made in 1986-87 Ships to Lower 48, $65.00 SOLD Manufacturer: IMI Model: UZI Serial Number: SA57436. DA: 25 PA: 50 MOZ Rank: 50. Look Up Gun Serial Number IMI Israel 9mm UZI - govdeals.com. SMG UZI 9mm, IMI Israel, serial number 109308, rarely used, good working condition. IMI (Israel Military Industries) Made, Action Arms LTD Import. Early Round Trigger Guard With 3 Magazines (one 20, one 25 and one 32 round), two still in the original wrapping (the 25 and 32 round). Molded plastic carry case, with original serial numbered cardboard sleeve. Berkeley Electronic Press Selected Works. Bid on Lot #358: Action Arms-IMI Uzi Model A Semi-Automatic Carbine - With factory soft case, manual, barrel plug, and an extra magazine. Skip To Content (Press Enter) 1-800-238-8022.
All Mod 45 IMI Action Arms import receivers with N.H.M. SAC. CA stamped on the bottom or with the known post ban serial number range listed above must follow post ban assembly requirements and meet all post ban BATF requirements
The Uzi ( /ˈuːzi/ (listen); Hebrew: עוזי, romanized: Ūzi; officially cased as UZI) is a family of Israeli open-bolt, blowback-operated submachine guns and machine pistols first designed by Major Uziel "Uzi" Gal in the late 1940s, shortly after the establishment of the State of Israel. It is one of the first weapons to incorporate a telescoping bolt design, which allows the magazine to be housed in the pistol grip for a shorter weapon.
The Uzi uses an open-bolt, blowback-operated design, quite similar to the Jaroslav Holeček-designed Czech ZK 476 (prototype only) and the production Sa 23, Sa 24, Sa 25, and Sa 26 series of submachine guns. The open bolt design exposes the breech end of the barrel, and improves cooling during periods of continuous fire. However, it means that since the bolt is held to the rear when cocked, the receiver is more susceptible to contamination from sand and dirt. It uses a telescoping bolt design, in which the bolt wraps around the breech end of the barrel. This allows the barrel to be moved far back into the receiver and the magazine to be housed in the pistol grip, allowing for a heavier, slower-firing bolt in a shorter, better-balanced weapon.
The weapon is constructed primarily from stamped sheet metal, making it less expensive per unit to manufacture than an equivalent design machined from forgings. With relatively few moving parts, the Uzi is easy to strip for maintenance or repair. The magazine is housed within the pistol grip, allowing for intuitive and easy reloading in dark or difficult conditions, under the principle of "hand finds hand". The pistol grip is fitted with a grip safety, making it difficult to fire accidentally. However, the protruding vertical magazine makes the gun awkward to fire when prone. The Uzi features a bayonet lug.
The magazine release button or lever is located on the lower portion of the pistol grip and is intended to be manipulated by the non-firing hand. The paddle-like button lies flush with the pistol grip in order to help prevent accidental release of the magazine during rigorous or careless handling.
There are different stocks available for the Uzi proper. There is a wooden stock with a metal buttplate that comes in three similar variations that was used by the IDF. The first version had a flat butt and straight comb and had hollows for a cleaning rod and gun oil bottle. The second had an angled butt and a straight comb and no hollows. The third had an angled butt and curved comb and no hollows; a polymer version is currently available from IMI. The wooden stocks originally had a quick-release base but the ones sold in the United States often had a permanent base for legal reasons, as detachable stocks on pistols or other short barreled weapons upgrades the weapon to NFA status.
The Uzi Pro, an improved variant of the Micro Uzi, was launched in 2010 by Israel Weapon Industries Ltd. (I.W.I.), formerly the magen ("small arms") division of Israel Military Industries. The Uzi Pro is a blowback-operated, select-fire, closed-bolt submachine gun with a large lower portion, comprising grip and handguard, entirely made of polymer to reduce weight; the grip section was redesigned to allow two-handed operation and facilitate control in full-automatic fire with such a small-sized firearm. The Uzi Pro features four Picatinny rails, two at the sides of the barrel, which can be removed, one below the barrel for the addition of foregrips and one on the top for optics. The under barrel rail is often shown with a specialised foregrip which attaches to the pistol grip to form a hand guard. In addition, the cocking handle has been moved to the left side. The new weapon weighs 2.32 kg (5.1 lb) and has a length of 529 mm (20.8 in) with an extended stock, and 300 mm (12 in) while collapsed. As of 2011 it has been purchased by the IDF in limited numbers for evaluation and it is yet to be decided whether or not to order additional units for all of its special forces.
The American firm Group Industries made limited numbers of a copy of the Uzi "B" model semiauto carbine for sale in the US along with copies of the Uzi submachine gun for the U.S. collectors' market. After registering several hundred submachine guns transferable to the general public through a special government regulated process, production was halted due to financial troubles at the company. Company assets (including partially made Uzi submachine guns, parts, and tooling) were purchased by an investment group later to become known as Vector Arms. Vector Arms built and marketed numerous versions of the Uzi carbine and the Mini Uzi.
The Mini Uzi carbine is similar in appearance to the Mini Uzi machine pistol. The Mini Uzi carbine is fitted with a 500-millimetre (20 in) barrel, to meet the minimum rifle overall length requirement for civilian sales in the United States. It fires from a closed-bolt position in semi-automatic mode only.
The Uzi pistol is a semi-automatic, closed bolt, and blowback-operated pistol variant. Its muzzle velocity is 345 m/s. It is a Micro Uzi with no shoulder stock or full-automatic firing capability. The intended users of the pistol are various security agencies in need of a high-capacity semi-automatic pistol, or civilian shooters who want a gun with those qualities and the familiarity of the Uzi style. It was introduced in 1984 and produced until 1993.
The Uzi Pro pistol is a current version of the Uzi pistol. It has rails on the top and bottom, and there is an optional stabilizing brace. Unlike any other Uzi variant, the Uzi Pro pistol has a side charging handle, rather than a top charging handle, and has a three-stage safety. There are three safeties on the Uzi Pro pistol: a thumb safety, a grip safety, and a firing pin block. This model was intended for law enforcement and civilian use, due to the compact size, rails, and a semi-automatic rate of fire. Unlike other Uzi variants, the Uzi Pro pistol is only chambered for 9×19 Parabellum.
An extremely rare, historic, well-documented Colt Model 1851 Navy experimental prototype .40 caliber percussion revolver, serial number 1, formerly of the Colt Factory Museum Collection. Matching serial number 1 markings are visible on the loading lever, cylinder, barrel, frame, trigger guard, and back strap.
An early competitor to the Colt SAA, the Smith & Wesson First Model Schofield revolver was introduced in 1875 as an improvement to the No. 3 American. These big iron, .45 caliber revolvers became popular across the American frontier for their fast reload and found a market with outlaws like the notorious Jesse James. With a production run of only 3,000, the Schofield First Model revolver is already among the rarest guns of the Wild West. Offered below is the first production gun, Smith & Wesson Schofield serial number 1, an award-winning piece that has been featured in numerous books, museums, and television segments.
An NRA Silver Medal award-winning, serial number 1 Smith & Wesson U.S./Wells Fargo First Model Schofield single action revolver, a truly rare gun from a legendary lineage. As the first production gun, this Schofield almost certainly saw military service during the Indian Wars before finding its way into civilian service with the famed Western express and banking enterprise Wells Fargo.
Jumping ahead a century with another rare gun, we have the first revolver ever manufactured by Charter Arms. In an included letter, Charter Arms founder Douglas. S. McClenahan states that he built this revolver in July of 1965 after he left Sturm, Ruger, and Co. This rare revolver is the first of fifty pilot-run pistols used to start the company. The revolver features near full coverage floral scroll engraving with "DESIGNED BY DOUGLAS S. McCLENAHAN" inscribed on the backstrap. Gold inlays include a band at the muzzle, gold inlaid scroll accents, dots on the frame and cylinder, "#1" on the front of the right side of the frame, and band at the rear of the cylinder. The engraving and inlay were executed in 1966 by Colt Master Engraver Al Herbert.
The Polish Army tested a number of prototype pistols in the 1930s developed by engineers Piotr Wilniewczyc and Jan Skrzypiński. The resulting Vis 35 pistol went into production in 1935 at the Fabryka Broni (arms factory) in Radom and was officially adopted by the Polish Army one year later. After the Nazis invaded Poland in 1939, German occupation forces grew to appreciate the accuracy and reliability of the Polish pistol. Production was resumed under the name 'P35' and the pistol was equipped to German paratroopers and military police. Surviving German occupation Radom Vis 35 pistols are already rare guns, so this first production pistol is an especially intriguing find.
A battle-proven gun design and a Cold War classic, the SKS rifle in 7.62 mm is a favorite for many shooters and gun collectors around the world. Originally designed in the Soviet Union by Sergei Gavrilovich Simonov as a replacement for the Mosin-Nagant in 1945, the Chinese would adopt the weapon in the mid-1950s and begin producing millions of SKS rifles for the next two decades. The Norinco Type 56 SKS rifle was sold to numerous countries in Asia, including Korea and Vietnam. As the first production gun in such a long-running and influential line of semiautomatic rifles, the Norinco SKS semi-automatic, serial number 001 holds broad appeal for any serious military collector. 2b1af7f3a8