KWA G19 Gas Pistol Manual
In the wide world of air guns, and especially gas guns, KWA is a recognized leader with years of experience and plenty of state-of-the-art products to prove it. Their 1:1 scale guns are superbly detailed, and feature a gas blow back full stroke and full open system, real live short recoil, a drop slider loading process, an excellent piston unit, a quick detachable metal magazine, as well as unmatched effectiveness at ranges of 30 to 40 feet! Wait till you get one of these beauties in your hands - with its realistic weight and look you'll be loathe to let it go.
Differences between KSC and KWA:
The only difference is the box, both KSC and KWA are in fact the same, they are made in the same factory in Taiwan to exactly the same specifications. This is contrary to what some people believe in that KSC guns are made in Japan. However it is confusing as KSC have made it so that only KSC and not KWA guns are exported to Japan. Whereas KWA can be exported to every other country, in general a KSC gun is more expensive partly due to the cost of first shipping the gun to Japan. Some other differences are a more robust design in the KWA's, which incorporate metal slide and barrels.
Gaston Glock's 9mm Parabellum pistol was first introduced to the American public by Soldier of fortune Magazine almost four years ago (See "Plastic Perfection," SOF, October'84). Since that time more than 350 U.S. local law enforcement and federal agencies have adopted or authorized the Glock as a duty weapon. In addition to Austria, the armed forces of both Norway and the Netherlands have adopted the Glock. Law enforcement agencies and military units in Belgium, Canada, Ecuador, Hong Kong, India, Jordan, the Philippines, Taiwan, Thailand, Venezuela and West Germany issue the Glock as their standard sidearm. Tens of thousands have been sold to the U.S. public, and hundreds of thousands worldwide. Glock has just announced the introduction of a new compact version, called the Model 19, and a long-slide target version - the Model 17L with 6-inch barrel and muzzle compensator. Also available, albeit only to law enforcement agencies, is the Model 18, a machine pistol with 33-round magazines. SOF's test specimen of the production series Model 19 has an overall length of 7.4 inches, a height, with sights, of 4.64 inches and a width of 1.18 inches. The barrel length is 4 inches. In overall length, height and barrel length, the Model 19 is 1/2-inch shorter than its predecessor. The weight remains approximately the same at 23 ounces with an empty magazine. Of this mass, almost 19 ounces represents the steel components. To preserve the operational reliability of the short recoil system, the slide's mass was not reduced. With the exception of the slide, frame, barrel, locking block, recoil spring, guide rod and slide lock spring, all of the other components are interchangeable between the models 17 and 19. There are only 35 parts in the Glock pistol, including the magazine. Glock says there are 33, but I count the sights and trigger spring cups as two components each. Of little matter, as in either case, this is still less than half the number of bits and pieces found in competing designs.
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