Every trip to the dentist is a moment of joy.
It looks like people all over Europe and Asia are printing FGC-9s and no one can do anything to stop it.
A Luty SMG and Professor Parabellum box tube MAC-11 seized by New South Wales Police.
The ‘Urutau‘ is a 3D printed 9mm bullpup carbine based on the FGC-9 which is currently being developed by a Brazil based designer. The Urutau is capable of semi-auto, full-auto and 3-round burst fire using a specially designed 3D printed fire control group.
Like the FGC-9, the design is intended to be easily made anywhere in the world by combining a mixture 3D printed parts combined with hardware store components. The bolt is simply screwed together and does not need a welder, meaning the gun can be put together entirely in an apartment by anyone with limited space and tools.
Brazilian narco gangs are apparently now buying 3D printers. Seized along with coke and cash yesterday in Rio Grande.
The FMGC-01 is a compact, select-fire version of the FGC-9 9mm carbine which is currently being developed in Europe to further counter gun control. Like the FGC-9 it uses 90% 3D printed parts mixed with metal bits readily available from any hardware store or Aliexpress.
But What about the ammo?
People simply buy ‘inert rounds’ from any surplus store and reload them using powder from nail gun blanks, a process which has been extensively documented in a guide released by Deterrence Dispensed. The primer compound in the base of the blanks is scraped out and used to reactivated the spent primers.
Interesting though I can’t quite work out what the charging rod tube below the barrel does. Perhaps it has something to do with the magazine. Perhaps it was added for the cowboy factor.
A locally made .45 ‘Whippet Tommy’ from the Philippines. Emulating classic American firearms has always been something local gunsmiths take to heart.