Mauser Gewehr 98

$399.99

Type Bolt-action rifle
Place of origin German Empire
Service history
In service 1898–1935
Used by See Users
Production history
Designer Paul Mauser
Designed 1895
Manufacturer
  • Mauser
  • Deutsche Waffen und Munitionsfabriken
  • Haenel
  • Sauer & Sohn
  • Waffenwerke Oberspree
  • V. Chr. Schilling Co.
  • Simson
  • Imperial Arsenals of Amberg, Danzig, Erfurt, Leipzig, and Spandau
Produced 1898–1918
No. built 9,000,000+[1]
Variants K98a, K98b, Kar98az
Specifications
Mass 4.09 kg (9.0 lb) with empty magazine Gewehr 98
3.50 kg (7.7 lb) Karabiner 98a
Length 1,250 mm (49.2 in) Gewehr 98
1,090 mm (42.9 in) Karabiner 98a
Barrel length 740 mm (29.1 in) Gewehr 98
590 mm (23.2 in) Karabiner 98a

Cartridge M/88 until 1903, 7.92×57mm Mauser later
Action Bolt action
Rate of fire 15 rounds/minute
Muzzle velocity 639 m/s (2,096 ft/s) with M/88
878 m/s (2,881 ft/s) with 1903 pattern 9.9 g (154 gr) ball ammunition
Effective firing range 500 m (550 yd) (with iron sights)
≥800 m (870 yd) (with optics)
Maximum firing range 3,735 m (4,080 yd) with S Patrone
Feed system 5 round stripper clips in an internal box magazine
Sights Iron sights
Compare

Description

         Mauser Gewehr 98 For Sale

The Gewehr 98 (abbreviated G98Gew 98, or M98) is a German bolt-action rifle made by Mauser firing cartridges from a 5-round internal clip-loaded magazine. It was the German service rifle from 1898 to 1935, when it was replaced by the Karabiner 98k, a shorter weapon using the same basic design. The Gewehr 98 action, using a stripper clip loaded with the 7.92×57mm Mauser cartridge, successfully combined and improved several bolt-action engineering concepts which were soon adopted by many other countries, including the United Kingdom, United States, and Japan.[2] The Gewehr 98 replaced the earlier Gewehr 1888 as the main German service rifle. It first saw combat in the Chinese Boxer Rebellion and was the main German infantry service rifle of World War I. The Gewehr 98 saw further military use by the Ottoman Empire and Nationalist Spain.

The Gewehr 98 was introduced into German military service in 1898, replacing the Gewehr 1888. The bolt-action design was the latest refinement of the 1895 design patented by Paul Mauser on 9 September 1895. Mauser was already selling similar 1895-design weapons to many other countries, and had supplied less advanced Mauser rifles to the German Army from 1871 to 1888. The 1888 replacement for the Mauser was an internal design from the Army, but failed through an impractical design. In the interim decade, Mauser rifles became recognized as the world standard, and the German Army became outclassed by a German-made product in the hands of others. Buy tko carts

 

Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review.

X

Add to cart