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Sturgeon's House

Miroslav

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About Miroslav

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  1. Well, as long as you have a set of premises to keep your definition of "normal circumstances", your formula holds up very well as a general pointer. I still think the factor "3" is high. There are so many different kinds of tried and tested receiver shortening "crazy BS" design elements availible to a designer that perhaps the formula could be further specified to: If: R2>3*(C2-C1)+R1 Then: designer is lazy What do you mean by bolt extension distance? I'm guessing the difference in how far the bolt lugs protrude from the bolt carrier as the bolt is u
  2. I could buy the first two increments, but I don't think you should count having the spring in the forend as "crazy BS", and if it's in the forend (or there's just enough space in the carrier to stuff it in there anyway) you don't have to extend the receiver to fit the spring. Also you counted the bolt length twice. And you could have the hammer extend over the rear end of the magazine (or any bolt hold open device), which would save you from having to extend the firing pin all the way from the chamber to behind the rear of the magazine. I think the SU-16 has that configuration, but I'm not sur
  3. Hey Sturgeon, you can't just drop an authoritative statement like that formula and not back it up. Please show us how you came to the number three. I'm genuinely curious. Having this extremely specialized hobby as well, I have a notepad at home with calculations made to the same end. Writing from on top of the loo at the office, I would have guessed at 2 rather than 3. Also, you must need a lot of premises to be valid for it to be true, mainly that the receiver was designed for optimization with regards to overall length. There are a lot of CAD models of the scar availible online.
  4. Yeah that looks like quite the distance. Is it meant to reduce the angle the cartridge has to tilt to get from the double stack to the center position?
  5. On bolt arrangement: I've been thinking I should go with a six lug bolt, with the lugs arranged like the seven lug bolt on an AR-15. This is inspired by the recessed lug that some manufacturer (I've forgotten which one) uses on the lug opposed to the extractor. As far as I can calculate, this setup is plenty strong. Bolt carrier should look kind of like a .308 AR carrier cut off behind the firing pin and instead of a gas key it has a protrusion where the op rod/piston hits it. I have some vain dreams of spending a ton of money to have a prototype of this rifle built. As I'm based i
  6. I found an answer to my own question, that I think could be satisfactory. The ARX rifles from beretta has a cut in the cam pin. The firing pin spring keeps the firing pin in a position that holds the cam pin in place, but if the firing pin is pushed in, the cam pin can be removed. I could do some variant of this. I also need a way to keep the firing pin from reaching the primer if the hammer is dropped prematurely. With a carrier mounted firing pin, this is not a problem. With a bolt mounted firing pin, this has to be addressed. The M14 has a tab sticking out radially from the firi
  7. Hey mr Sturgeon-sir, I'm slowly drawing up a rifle design as well, although I'm progressing much slower. It's meant to be in a traditional stock layout, so minimizing the overall receiver length is very important, as it directly increases the length of the entire rifle (unlike pistol grip layouts that let you extend the receiver and occupy the stock area behind the users wrist). When I reread this thread I found the posts on firing pin in carrier vs firing pin in bolt. I've been going over the same thing over the last days, as I want the carrier to be as short as possible when the b
  8. They still do. Dont mind making money off of them though. I do think its very cheesy, and if I was a czech gun maker I would not make a gun with the hammer and sickle on it.
  9. So B&T are expanding the usw concept to include a stocked polymer frame for the sig mhs pistol. It's peculiar that they are doing it without the fixes optic mount. I had the chance to talk to an aimpoint engineer last year and I (foolishly perhaps) expressed my scepticism towards the usw, for which aimpoint developed a special micro red dot. Does anyone know what kind of sales the usw have made? It wouldn't surprise me if this new product sells better than the original, not least because of the price.
  10. Do you know what's up with the B&T USW? It's a cz75 based pistol with a stock adapter and an specially designed small aimpoint sight. The selling point is that regular police officers can carry it in a holster and, by using the extremely minimal shoulder stock and sight, having a weapon with greatly increased range and accuracy (compared to a regular cz75 shot by a police officer with the regular amount of marksmanship training). This is supposedly going to be a big seller as police adapts to the increased terrorist threat. Personally, I think it might be a tough se
  11. Well, if they put the recoil spring around the rod and mounted the rod in line with the bore, then the G3 wouldn't have the hump. If you let the recoil spring and the rear of the bolt carrier group recoil into the stock then I'm quite sure you could fit it in there without having to draft orangutans. Of course, then you wouldn't have any paratrooper variations of your rifle.
  12. I watched the Forgotten Weapons Gerat06 video again the other day, and I started thinking about that rod sticking out from the bolt carrier. How come the CETME and HK rifles have the rod on top and pointing forwards, instead of rearwards? I don't think they would have had a problem fitting a recoil spring behind the bolt carrier group either way. http://s33.postimg.org/7zaibaljj/RDBB.jpg Do you think it could have anything to do with the fact that they really wanted that charging handle manual of arms? By putting the rod forwards, you get this nice cylindrical channel where you can put yo
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