VqI14dIZgOPEqICDVdzsdHohm6R1qA6BYQ86dmeQ

Search This Blog

Report Abuse

About Me

Tahmelatih
Visit profile

H&K 93

H&K 93 (.223 caliber) black assault rifle in excellent condition with factory collapsible stock and flash arrestor. There is a sling and one maximum round clip included. The gun was fired a few rounds before being put away. Recently given a thorough examination by a master gunsmith who can provide a report on the gun's condition. Certified check or money order A129707 is the serial number. Continue Reading

MIN $ All $150 $250 $350 $500 $750 $1,000 $1,250 $1,500 $1,750 $2,000 $2,250 $2,500 $3,000 $4,000 $5,000 $6,000 $7,500 $10,000 $15,000 $20,000 $25,000 $50,000 MAX $ All $150 $250 $350 $500 $750 $1,000 $1,250 $1,500 $1,750 $2,000 $2,250 $2,500 $3,000 $4,000 $5,000 $6,000 $7,500 $10,000 $15,000 $20,000 $25,000 $50,000 FFL Status: All Sellers, FFLs, and Non-FFLs

The HK-93 Machine GunFPS Russia fires at televisions with the HK-93. The main distinction between the HK43 and the HK93 is that the HK93s had 16.125-inch barrels (17.5 inches of overall length with an attached flash suppressor). Furthermore, unlike the HK43 barrels, which had splines, the barrels were threaded, allowing the flash suppressors to be screwed on and welded. Until around 1980, the HK93s, like the HK43s, had buffered bolt carriers and an all-plastic A2 stock. In the back of the stock was a urethane insert for the buffer on the bolt carrier to strike during recoil. H&K began using non-buffered bolt carriers after 1980. In 1974, only 52 HK93s were produced. H&K removed the month from the date code and replaced it with the number "19" to fully spell out the year of manufacture. The end result was "19/74" because they were built on surplus HK43 receivers. For the 1975 models, the year was stamped without the "/" in the middle. More information can be found at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heckler %26 Koch HK43.

HK43 can sell for anywhere from $5,500 to $9,000, depending on the condition and the state of the economy at the time.

The German RAF terrorist group used a HK43 version KA1 with a shorter 322 mm barrel to assassinate general attorney Siegfried Buback and two police officers in 1977.

[1]

[2] Former RAF member Verena Becker claimed Stefan Wisniewski was the murderer.

[2]

Hk 930

3. (*) Grounding in these can be iffy, as in not very star-like, and you should be cautious about where you connect your extra filter caps to avoid injecting power supply noise into your ground. (The lower the Rs in your RCs, the more critical the situation.) That's probably why the phono section only has 22k.) I'd look for the location on the board with the lowest ground return impedance to the power supply, which on the tone board could be near the output. An extra power ground return wire running alongside +B3 all the way back to the power supply may be useful if needed.

As evidenced by the photos, this particular receiver was extremely well kept!! Except for a new tuner string and newer incandescent (old school) lighting, almost everything is original. Tons of preamp inputs2 phono2 auxiliary2 tapepre in/pre outeverything you could possibly require!! Everything had been tested and sounded fantastic!! All inputs and controls have been cleaned and are now operational. The standard metal case is in pristine condition. Included is a wood case in very good condition, but I was unable to get uniform absorption of the Danish Oil. I tried a few different things, but to no avail. As previously stated, there are no scratches or missing veneer, but the edges are light in spots.

A Harman Kardon from the early 1970s can be identified from a mile away. This high-end Harman Kardon 930 is no exception. Its blackout dial face, classic green dial lighting, brushed aluminum bottom panel, and red illuminated power button set it apart. It was released in 1972 with an MSRP of $399.95 and produces a very modest 45 watts per channel. Harman Kardon's 30 wpc model 630 was the other receiver in the x30 series. In 1976, the 630 and 930 were replaced by the 430 and 730. The 930 has some chrome plating in places and machined metal knobs. The 730, its successor, had a thick foil covering the face plate and plastic knobs with metal caps.

The HK Law Enforcement Modification (LEM) trigger system combines the benefits of a cocked striker component (constant trigger pull level from first to last round fired) with a double-action hammer system. Using such an improved trigger system combines convenience and safety into a convenient, innovative trigger operation that reduces the possibility of unintended firing. In the event of an ammunition-related failure to fire, all that is required is a second or third squeeze of the trigger, rather than first pulling the slide back to re-cock the pistol. The LEM trigger system has been improved to combine the dependability of a double action revolver trigger with the crisp trigger of a single action pistol. The ambidextrous safety lever is mounted on both sides of the frame on P30S models. In addition to the two safety levers, S models are available in conventional double-action/single-action trigger mode and have a serrated decocking button on the rear of the frame.

H&K 93

[edit] Features The HK33 is a weapon system that is modular. Its buttstock, forestock, and pistol-grip/fire-control assembly are all interchangeable and can be configured in a variety of ways (listed below). Simple push-pins hold the components in place, and removing them enables the user to quickly remove and replace parts. For maintenance, the rifle is disassembled into the following components: receiver/barrel, stock with return spring, bolt assembly, and trigger pack in pistol grip.

I honestly expected this rifle to be fairly standard when I received it. My expectations were for groups of three or so inches at 100 yards, with some rough spots due to surplus parts. This was also not the case. This is a great deal for a rifle that sells for less than $600 most places! The rifle performed admirably in terms of accuracy and dependability. Without hesitation, I would recommend this rifle to any shooter.

This is a late production HK-93A3 rifle manufactured in 1981. On the magazine well, standard H&K factory markings of "MADE IN GERMANY/HK Inc./Arl. Va." and "HK 93/(serial number)/Cal. 223/IB" code indicates 1981 manufacture. It features a military-style post front sight with an outer ring and a rotating drum rear sight with a range of 100-400 meters. The barrel has the standard factory birdcage flash hider installed. It has a pistol grip, a wide plastic forend, and a fixed plastic buttstock. It includes one original HK-93 (20-round) magazine.

Summary [edit]

Heckler & Koch developed the HK33 in the mid to late 1960s, which was a scaled-down version of the Heckler & Koch G3 chambered for 5.5645mm NATO. In 1968, the HK33 went into production. H&K introduced a semi-automatic version of the HK33 in 1974, dubbed the HK43. The 4 indicates that the weapon is a paramilitary rifle, and the 3 indicates that the caliber is 5.56 mm, according to H&K's numbering nomenclature.

Hk 930 Twin

TIM is ten times more audible than THD, according to H/K, and can be detected at levels as low as 0.03 percent. - read the TECH 1 explanation for more information on all those nasty distortions that few have ever... suspected:) The 700s, like the Citation series, were not manufactured in the United States. They were created by the Shin Shirasuna Corporation, which is also known for its SILVER-branded products.

I'm selling a Harman Kardon 930 Twin Power Receiver from 1972.

This was Harman Kardon's top receiver in the early 1970s, with a 48 watt per channel rating. Each channel has its own power supply, which includes power transformers and filter capacitors. As a result, channel separation is improved and stereo imaging is enhanced.

Very good condition Harman Kardon 930 Twin Powered receiver. 45 watts RMS per channel into 8 ohms, manufactured from 1973 to 1975 at a list price of $480.00. Each channel has its own power supply in this model. It has recently been serviced and aligned. Included are a Performance Verification Report and a copy of the owner's manual.

I've been a fan of vintage Harman/Kardon gear for a long time, so when I heard a local record store had a HK670 receiver for sale, I was all over it. The typical asking price for this model in good working order (which, as most vintage audio buyers are aware, can mean a variety of things) is between $100 and $150. Despite showing signs of neglect and in desperate need of TLC, I was able to get it for $50 because of some distortion in the phono section. From about 1979 to 1981, Harman/top-of-the-line Kardon's model was the HK670 twin-powered integrated receiver, which was the company's last with an analog tuner. The original retail price was $550, which is about $1700 today. It has a dual-mono design, but the single transformer makes the label "twin powered" misleading. The 670 is rated at 60 watts per channel, which some sources believe is conservative. If you like the aesthetics of older HK gear, this one isn't as pretty and is quite large, but it still has a certain vintage charm.

Related Posts

Related Posts

Post a Comment