Originally posted: Jan. 14, 2012
Just before Christmas a gentleman brought me his mother's Beretta pistol. It had been in her car for about four years. When he pulled it out, he found the gun was not only rusted badly, but the barrel had to be pried open and the magazine yanked out. In hopes of getting the gun working again, he brought it to me and asked if there was anything I could do. Since I enjoy doing this kind of work, I took it on as project.
It took several days to complete and the gun had to be torn down completely. It also suffered some non-fixable damage.
In a later video I'll go over how to do a restoration project like this, what was used, and how to prevent it, as well as what damage was caused to this little gun.
ALL OF THESE PICTURES WERE TAKEN AND POSTED WITH THE EXPRESS PERMISSION OF THE GUN OWNER!
2018 edit: I never did shoot a video about how this was done. I may, at some point in the future. I remember this little gun like it was yesterday.
Originally posted: July 31, 2012
How to take down a Beretta 92FS
About the gun: This particular gun is an older version of the 92FS, called a 92FS Brigadier. It has a slightly heavier slide than a standard 92FS, all metal parts, and Hogue wrap around rubber grips, standard. It isn't much different from a standard 92FS, 92F, or M9. They break down the same.
Recorded: Oct 28, 2011
I am aware there are pronunciation issues in this video, I was corrected.
A very quick, to the point instructional on how to remove the bolt from your Lee Enfield rifle.
Rifles in video:
1964 Ishapore No. 1 Mk 3 chambered in .303 British
1926 Lithgow SMLE chambered also in .303 British
Tips: make sure everything clicks back into position.
Decock your Enfield carefully as it is not advised to store one cocked.
Created 8 months, 2 weeks ago.
This is a slow moving gun channel. My earliest videos are old videos I did for YouTube years ago. But I want to start talking guns and gun legislation etc. This will not be a YouTube channel, so don't try to find me there.