Military Wiki
Advertisement

This is a list of Russian weaponry.

Differences in classification[]

  • RPG- Grenade launcher
  • Machine pistol - Automatic pistol
  • Thermobaric/Incendiary rocket launcher - Reactive flamethrover
  • Ruzh'yo (long gun) refers to shotguns, anti-tank rifles (protivotankovoye r.) and historical long guns
  • Pistols and revolvers are different classes without a common Handguns category
  • High-explosive - Fougasse-type
  • Recoilless rifle - Recoilless (field) gun

Handguns[]

Pistols[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
TT / Tokarev pistol

succeeded by PM

7.62×25mm Tokarev TT-30
TT-33 1934 issue
TT-33 1946 issue
PM / Makarov pistol

succeeded by
PYa and GSh-18

9×18mm PM IZh-70, IZh-71, MP-71
commercial variants,
9×18mm PM, .380 ACP

PB (9×18mm PM)
silent pistol with
integral suppressor

PMM (9×18mm PM/PMM)
modernized version

OTs-35 (9×18mm PM/PMM)
attaching compensator
(upgrade for regular PMs)

TKB-023 (9×18mm PM)
experimental variant with
polymer frame, early 1960s

MP-448 Skif (9×18mm
PM/PMM
; modernized;
not produced)

Baikal-442 (9×18mm PM)
export sporting version

GSh-18 9×19mm (7N21 / 7N31 /
Parabellum)

GSh-18 on Wikimedia Commons

PYa / Yarygin Pistol /
MP-443 Grach
9×19mm 7N21/Para. 6P35 Yarygin (prototype)
9×19mm 7N21/Para.

MP-446 Viking (commercial)
9×19mm Parabellum

MP-446C (sporting variant)
9×19mm Parabellum

MP-443 on Wikimedia Commons

MP-444 Bagira .380 ACP
9×18mm PM/PMM
9×19mm Parabellum
External:
[1], [2]
MP-445 Varyag .40 S&W
9×19mm Parabellum
MP-445C (compact) External:
[3]
MP-446 Viking

commercial variant
of Yarygin Pistol

9×19mm Parabellum MP-446C (sporting variant)

MP-446 on Wikimedia Commons

MP-448 Skif

modernized
Makarov pistol

.380 ACP
9×18mm PM
MP-448C Skif-mini
(compact variant)
External:
[4], [5], [6]
OTs-27 Berdysh /
Stechkin–Avraamov
Pistol / PSA

modular

9×18mm PM
9×18mm PMM
7.62×25mm TT
TKB-0220 (prototype)
OTs-27-2 (9×19mm Luger)
External:
[7], [8], [9]
SR-1 Vektor /
Serdyukov Pistol
9×21mm Gyurza PS, 6P35 Serdyukov,
RG-055 (prototypes)

SR-1 Vektor (variant
for FSO and FSB)

SR-1 Gyurza
export variant

SPS (variant for the
army and SVR)

SR-1M (based on SPS;
replaced SR-1)

SR-1MP (updated 1M)

SR-1PM (modernized;
includes combat and
training modules)

Serdyukov pistol on Wikimedia Commons

Strike One / Strizh

developed in
cooperation with
Italy

.40 S&W
.357 SIG
9×19mm Parabellum
9×21mm IMI
Machine pistol External:
[10], [11]

Compact and pocket pistols[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
MP-435 .22 LR External:
[12]
MP-451

derringer

.380 ACP External:
[13], [14], [15]
OTs-21 Malysh 9×18mm PM OTs-21S (.380 ACP)
OTs-26 (5.45×18mm)
External:
[16], [17]
P-96M 9×18mm PM P-96 (9×19mm Luger;
full size, not produced)
P-96S (.380 ACP)
PSM 5.45×18mm IZh-75 (commercial)
Baikal-441 (.25 ACP)
TK / Korovin pistol .25 ACP

Machine pistols[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
APK / Kalashnikov
Automatic Pistol

lost to APS

9×18mm PM 1950 & 1951 External:
[18]
APS / Stechkin
Automatic Pistol
9×18mm PM AO-44 / APB (variant
with attaching silencer
and metal stock)
OTs-23 Drotik /
Stechkin–Baltser–
Zinchenko / SBZ
5.45×18mm External:
[19]
OTs-33 Pernach 9×18mm PM/PMM External:
[20], [21]

Revolvers[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
AEK-906 Nosorog 9×18mm PM AEK-906-1 (9×19mm
Parabellum
)
External:
[22], [23]
MARS

lost to TP-82

10.4×75mm External:
[24], [25], [26], [27]
MP-412 Rex

break-open frame

.357 Magnum External:
[28]
OTs-01 Kobalt / RSA /
Stechkin–Avraamov
revolver / TKB-0216
9×18mm PM OTs-01S (.380 ACP) External:
[29], [30]
OTs-11 Nikel .380 ACP /
9×18mm PM
External:
[31]
OTs-20 Gnom 12.5×40mm External:
[32]
OTs-38

noiseless revolver

7.62×42mm SP-4

OTs-38 on Wikimedia Commons

R-92 9×18mm PM R-92KS (.380 ACP)
Udar (12.3×50mm)
External:
[33], [34]
Udar 12.3×50mm Udar-S (12.3×22mm)
R-92 (9×18mm PM)
External:
[35]
Udar (TsNIITochMash)
(experimental)

changeable drum

12.3×35mm External:
[36] (1:30m), [37], [38]

Other[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
MSP

noiseless derringer

7.62×35mm SP-2 / SP-3 External:
[39]
PB pistol

silent pistol with
integral suppressor

9×18mm PM Makarov pistol
PSS Vul

noiseless pistol

7.62×42mm SP-4
S4M

noiseless pistol

7.62×63mm PZAM S4 (initial variant;
7.62×63mm PZ)
External:
[40]
Soviet Laser Pistol

the world's first
"space gun" (1984)

Disposable pyrotechnic
flashbulb
Revolver External:
[41], [42]
SPP-1

underwater pistol

4.5×39mm SPS SPP-1M (updated model)
TP-82 / TOZ-82

survival pistol
for cosmonauts

5.45×40mm SP-P (1) /
12.5×70mm SP-D / S (2)
VAG-73 /
Gerasimenko Pistol
(experimental)

caseless; select-fire;
48-round mag. (dual)

7.62mm VAG-72 (initial variant
with smaller frame and
24-round magazine)

Shotguns[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
18.5 KS-K 12/76 External:
[43], [44], [45]
18.5 KS-P 12/76 MP-153 (main model,
up to 89mm chamber)
External:
[46], [47]
Bekas-M / RP-12M 12/70 RP-16M (16/70)
Pistol grip w. stock
Pistol grip w/o stock

Bekas-M on Wikimedia Commons

KS-23

rifled bore

23×75mm KS-23K
bullpup layout,
box magazine

KS-23M Drozd
short barrel and
detachable stock

TOZ-123
civilian variant,
4/81 (smooth-bore)

External:
[48], [49]
Leopard 12 /
Skrylev Pistol

4-barrel

12/70 External:
[50]
MP-133 (IZh-81) 12/76
12/89
Folding stock
Pistol grip w/o stock
MP-133K (box
magazine (12/76))
External:
[51], [52], [53]
MTs-255

revolver-type;
modular

12/70
12/76
20/70
20/76
Folding stock
MTs-255-28 (28/?) *
MTs-255-32 (32/?) *
MTs-255-410 (.410)

* - not produced?

MTs-255 on Wikimedia Commons

RMB-93 12/70 Entry gun (1, 2)

RMO-93 Rys (civilian
variants)

RMB-93 on Wikimedia Commons

Saiga-12 12/76 Saiga-20 (20 gauge)
Saiga-410 (.410)
Saiga-12S (folding stock)
Saiga-12K (17" barrel)

Saiga-12 on Wikimedia Commons

Saiga Taktika

custom version
of Saiga-12 / 20
manufactured by
the Legion Ltd.

12/76
20/76
.410/76

Saiga-12 Taktika on Wikimedia Commons

TOZ-194 12/70 Folding & fixed stock
Pistol grip w/o stock
External:
[54], [55]
Vepr-12 Molot /
VPO-205
12/76 * VPO-206 (12/70)

Vepr-12 on Wikimedia Commons

* - doesn't work well with non-magnum ammunition

Submachine guns[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
PPT / Tokarev
Model 1927

experimental

7.62×38mm Nagant External:
[56], [57]
PPD-34

succeeded
by PPSh-41

7.62×25mm TT PPD-34/38
updated model, 1938
PPD-40
updated model, 1940
PPSh-41 7.62×25mm TT
PPS-43 7.62×25mm TT PPS-42 (initial variant)
LAD / Lyuty–
Afanasyev–Deikin
(experimental)

was intended to
provide suppressive
fire on short ranges

7.62×25mm TT External:
[58]
AEK-918G

not to be
confused with
AEK-918V

9×19mm (7N21 / 7N31 /
Parabellum)
External:
[59], [60]
AEK-919K Kashtan 9×18mm PM AEK-919 (prototype)
9×18mm PM

AEK-918 (experimental)
balanced recoil; 9×19mm
7N21/7N31/Para.; 918V -
improved variant, heavier

AEK-919K on Wikimedia Commons

Gepard
(experimental)

modular

.380 ACP
9×18mm PM
9×18mm PMM
9×19mm Parabellum
9×21mm Gyurza
9×30mm Grom
7.62×25mm ТТ
.45 ACP
.30 Carbine
External:
[61]
Klin-2 / PP-27
(experimental)

balanced recoil

7.62×25mm ТТ External:
[62], [63] (bottom)
OTs-02 Kiparis 9×18mm PM

OTs-02 on Wikimedia Commons

OTs-22 Buk 9×19mm 7N21/Para. OTs-22M (improved)

OTs-22 on Wikimedia Commons

OTs-53
(experimental)

dual magazine

9mm OTs-39P? External:
[64]
OTs-69

bullpup

.45 ACP / 30mm
noiseless grenade
External:
[65]
PP-19 Bizon

helical magazine;
succeeded by
PP-19-01 Vityaz (and
PP-90M1)

9×18mm PM Bizon-2 (improved variant):
2 (9×18mm PM / PMM)
2B (configuration with
attaching suppressor)
2-01 (9×19mm Luger)
2-02 (.380 ACP)
2-03 (integral suppressor)
2-07 (7.62×25mm
Tokarev
, box magazine)
Bizon-3 (improved variant)
PP-19-01 Vityaz 9×19mm 7N21/Para. Vityaz-SN (updated)
model (based on AK-105)
External:
[66]
PP-90

folding frame

9×18mm PM PP-90M (updated model)
PP-90M1

not to be
confused
with PP-90M

9×19mm (7N21 / 7N31 /
Parabellum)
External:
[67]
PP-91 Kedr 9×18mm PM PP-71 (prototype)

PP-91-01 Kedr-B
integral suppressor

Kedr-2 (9×19mm Luger)

PP-9 Klin (9×18mm
PM/PMM
)
PP-93 9×18mm PM/PMM APB (improved; not
to be confused with
APB machine pistol)
PP-2000 9×19mm (7N21 / 7N31 /
Parabellum)

PP-2000 on Wikimedia Commons

SR-2 Veresk

gas-operated

9×21mm Gyurza SR-2M (modernized)
SR-2MP (updated SR-2M)

Rifles[]

Infantry rifles[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
6-Line Rifle Model
1856
15.24mm External:
[68] (middle)
Alpini–Baranov

breech-loading
(converted 6-line
rifle)

15.24mm External:
[69]
3-Line Rifle / Mosin
Rifle / Mosin–Nagant
7.62×54mm 1891 Infantry
1891 Dragoon
1891 Cossack
1891/1910
1891/1930
1891/1930 Sniper
1907 Carbine
1938 Carbine
1944 Carbine
Fyodorov
Automatic Rifle

won the 1912
field tests (semi-
automatic)

6.5×57mm
7.62×54mm
Model 1912 (7.62)
Model 1913 (6.5×57mm)
Model 1925 (7.62)
Assault rifle
Light machine gun
Carbine (6.5×51mm)
External:
[70] (lower)
AVS-36 / Simonov
Automatic Rifle

succeeded by
SVT-40

7.62×54mm AVS-36 Sniper
SVT-40 / Tokarev
Self-Loading Rifle
7.62×54mm SVT-38 (initial variant)
SVT-40 Sniper
AVT-40 (full auto mode)
AVB-7.62 / Baryshev
Automatic Rifle

reduced recoil

7.62×54mm AB-5.45 (5.45×39mm)
AB-7.62 (7.62×39mm)
External:
[71]

Carbines[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
Mosin Carbine 7.62×54mm M1938 (based on
the M1891/30 rifle)

M1944 (side-folding
cruciform bayonet)

Mosin carbine on Wikimedia Commons

SKS-45 / Simonov
Self-Loading Carbine
7.62×39mm Soviet Honor Guard
Civilian variants

Sniper rifles[]

Bolt-action[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
MTs-116M 7.62×54mm MTs-116 (single shot
competition rifle)

MTs-116M on Wikimedia Commons

ORSIS T-5000 .300 Win Mag
.308 Winchester
.338 Lapua Magnum

ORSIS T-5000 on Wikimedia Commons

OTs-48

Mosin conversion

7.62×54mm OTs-48K (bullpup) External:
[72], [73], [74]
SV-98 7.62×51mm
7.62×54mm
.338 Lapua Magnum
Modernized (1)
SV-99

short-range

.22 LR External:
[75], [76], [77]
SVL / TADS KS-11 /
Lobayev Sniper Rifle

currently produced
in UAE

.338 Lapua Magnum
.408 Chey Tac
OVL (Hunting Rifle)
VKS / VSSK Vykhlop

straight-pull bolt

12.7×55mm STs-130 VSV-300 (.300 LM)
experimental

MTs-558 (civilian
variant; 12.7×55mm,
.300 LM, .338 LM)

VS-8 8.6×69mm STs-8
.338 Lapua Magnum

Semi-automatic[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
SVD / Dragunov
Sniper Rifle

the world's first
designated
marksman rifle


 
 
 
 
 
 
7.62×54mm SVU (bullpup)
SVDK (9.3×64mm)
SVDS (folding stock):
620mm barrel (SVDS-A) *
590mm barrel (SVDS-D)
Trial and research:
SSV-58 (prototype)
V-70 (select-fire)
SVDS prototype
AF (assault rifle)
Lukin Sniper Rifle
SVDM (modernized)
* – not produced
SVU / OTs-03 7.62×54mm SVU-A (full auto mode)
* SVU-AS (attaching bipod)
VS-121 (modernized)
SVDK 9.3×64mm 7N33
VSS Vintorez

silent sniper rifle

9×39mm RG-036 (7.62×28mm)
prototype

AS Val (assault rifle)

VSS Vintorez on Wikimedia Commons

VSK-94 9×39mm 9A-91 (carbine)

VSK-94 on Wikimedia Commons

Experimental[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
SVK 6×49mm SVK-S (folding stock) External:
[78]
TKB-0145K

bullpup

6×49mm External:
[79]
Rukavishnikov
Sniper Rifle
7.62×54mm External:
[80]
Lukin Sniper Rifle

flechette sniper rifle

10.3/4.5×54mm SVD family External:
[81], [82] (top)
SVK / Kalashnikov
Sniper Rifle

lost to SVD; not to
be confused with
6×49mm SVK

7.62×54mm Model 1 & 2 External:
[83]

Anti-materiel rifles[]

* - semi-automatic

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
PTRD

anti-tank rifle

14.5×114mm
PTRS-41 *

anti-tank rifle

14.5×114mm
KSVK / ASVK /
6S8 / ASV Kord
12.7×108mm SVN-98 (prototype)
KPB-12.7
(experimental)

reduced recoil; fully
automatic; can be
converted to ARGB

12.7×108mm External:
[84], [85]
OTs-44 **

suppressed

12.7×108mm External:
[86]
OSV-96 *

folding barrel

12.7×108mm V-94 (early variant)

OSV-96 on Wikimedia Commons

SP-30

crew-served

30×165mm External:
[87]
VM-2000 **

lost to ASVK

12.7×108mm External:
[88], [89], [90]

** - bullpup

Assault rifles[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
Fyodorov Avtomat 6.5mm Fyodorov
6.5mm Arisaka
Issues 1916, 1923
Light machine gun
Semi-automatic rifle

Fyodorov Avtomat on Wikimedia Commons

AEK-971

balanced recoil
system

5.45×39mm AEK-971 (5.45×39mm)
AEK-972 (5.56×45mm)
AEK-973 (7.62×39mm)
AEK-971S and AEK-973S:
improved variants with
retractable stock

AEK-971 on Wikimedia Commons

AN-94 / Nikonov
Assault Rifle

won the Abakan
competition

5.45×39mm AS (early prototypes)
* AO-222
ASM (prototypes)
AB-5.45 / Baryshev
Assault Rifle

reduced recoil

5.45×39mm
7.62×39mm
AB - (5.45 / 7.62)
AVB-7.62 (7.62×54mm)
External:
[91], [92]

Kalashnikov family[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
AK-47 / AK 7.62×39mm AKS
folding stock

AK(S)N
night scope rail

Issue 1949
stamped receiver

Issue 1951
milled receiver

Issue 1954
lightened milled
receiver variant

AK-47 – trial and
research variants
7.62×39mm
7.62×41mm
AK-46 (1 & 2)
early prototypes

AK-47 No. 1
prototype

KB-P-580 (1 & 2)
late prototypes

Folding monopod

Foregrip with
telescopic monopod

Detachable bipod
External:
[93] (AK-47 No. 1), [94]
AKM

modernized AK-47

7.62×39mm S-04-M, A-55
prototypes

AKMS
folding stock

AKM(S)N
night scope rail

AKM(S)L
flash suppressor
& night scope rail

RPK (machine gun)

AK-74 5.45×39mm 40-P/720-P/A-017, A-3
prototypes

AKS-74 (folding stock)

AK(S)-74N
night scope rail

RPK-74 (machine gun)

AKS-74 on Wikimedia Commons

AKS-74U

compact carbine

5.45×39mm PP1, A1-75
prototypes

AKS-74UN
night scope rail

AKS-74UB
part of the 6S1
Kanareika
complex

AKS-74U on Wikimedia Commons

AK-74M

modernized AK-74

5.45×39mm A-60/61 (prototypes)
AK-105 (carbine)
RPK-74M (machine gun)

AK-101 (5.56×45mm)
* AK-102 (carbine)
* RPK-201 (machine gun)

AK-103 (7.62×39mm)
* AK-104 (carbine)
* RPKM (machine gun)

Wikimedia Commons for: AK-74M, AK-101, AK-103

AK-105

carbine

5.45×39mm AK-74M (assault rifle)
AK-102 (5.56×45mm)
AK-104 (7.62×39mm)

Wikimedia Commons for: AK-102, AK-104, AK-105

AK-107

balanced recoil

5.45×39mm AL-6, AL-7 (prototypes)
AK-108 (5.56×45mm)
Saiga-MK-107 (civilian
variant; .223 Remington)

AK-107 on Wikimedia Commons

AK-9

carbine, sub-
sonic ammunition

9×39mm External:
[95]
AK-12

latest service rifle

5.45×39mm
5.56×45mm
7.62×39mm
9×39mm
7.62×51mm ?
Unknown 6.5 mm
cartridge currently
under development[1]
Carbine
Compact carbine
Submachine gun
Light machine gun
Kochevnik-A

ambidextrous
bullpup conversion by
the Zenit company

5.45×39mm
5.56×45mm
7.62×39mm
Same kit fits any
Russian-made AK
(except AKS-74U)
External:
[96], [97]

Non-Conventional (Experimental)[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
80.002

combined with
grenade launcher

5.45×39mm /
12.7mm grenade
External:
[98], [99]
AB-3

caseless

5.6mm External:
[100]
AO-27

the first flechette
assault rifle (1961)

7.62 (3) mm External:
[101]
AO-31-7

caseless

? External:
[102]
Pribor-3B / TKB-059

3-barrel

7.62×39mm External:
[103], [104], [105]

Special purpose[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
ADS

amphibious
assault rifle

5.45×39mm /
5.45×39mm PSP /
5.45×39mm PSP-U
A-91 (non-amphibious):
7.62×39mm, 5.56×45mm
5.45mm ADS rifle - InnovationDay2013part1-44.jpg
APS

the first underwater
assault rifle (1975)


 
5.66×39mm MPS
AS Val

silent assault rifle

9×39mm VSS Vintorez (sniper rifle)
ASh-12.7

urban assault rifle

12.7×55mm ASh-12.7 External:
[106]
ASM-DT
Morskoi Lev

(experimental)

the first amphibious
assault rifle (1990s)

5.45×39mm /
5.45 underwater
ammunition

ASM-DT on Wikimedia Commons

Carbines[]

* - sub-sonic ammunition

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
9A-91 * 9×39mm VSK-94 (sniper rifle)
A-9 (9×19mm Luger)
A-7.62 (7.62×25mm TT)
AO-46 (experimental)

an early PDW
concept, 1964

5.45×39mm External:
[107], [108], [109], [110]
OTs-12 Tiss * 9×39mm External:
[111]
MA / Dragunov
Compact Assault
Rifle

lost to AKS-74U

5.45×39mm External:
[112]
SR-3 Vikhr * 9×39mm RG-051 (prototype)

SR-3M (offered as
competitor to AS Val)

SR-3MP (updated 3M)
TKB-0116

light-weight
compact carbine;
lost to AKS-74U

5.45×39mm External:
[113], [114], [115]

Bullpup[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
A-91 (A-91M) 7.62×39mm /
40mm caseless
grenade (VOG-25M)
5.56A-91 (5.56×45mm)

ADS (amphibious;
5.45×39mm M74 /
PSP / PSP-U)

Early variant with
grenade launcher above
the barrel
OTs-14 / Groza-4

modular

9×39mm Groza-1 (7.62×39mm)
Groza-2 (5.45×39mm) *
Groza-3 (5.56×45mm) *

* – were not produced

Prilutsky
Assault Rifle

(experimental)

the first Soviet
bullpup assault
rifle (1944)

7.62×41mm External:
[116]
TKB-011
(experimental)

forward ejection
mechanism

7.62×39mm TKB-011M
TKB-011 2M

TKB-011 on Wikimedia Commons

TKB-022X

experimental

7.62×39mm
.220 Russian (PM5)
TKB-022 No. 2
TKB-022 No. 3
TKB-022P
TKB-022P No. 2
TKB-022P No. 3
TKB-022PM
TKB-022PM No. 2
TKB-022PM5
External:
[117]
TKB-408

lost to AK-47

7.62×41mm

TKB-408 on Wikimedia Commons

Experimental[]

Weapon Designer Caliber Variants Photo
AB-46

lost to AK-47

Bulkin 7.62×41mm Folding stock

TKB-415 (improved
variant; 7.62×39mm)

External:
[118], [119]
AO-35

balanced recoil;
forward ejection
mechanism

Shilin 5.45×39mm External:
[120]
AK Model 1964

inertial balanced
automatics

Kalashnikov 7.62×39mm External:
[121], [122]
AO-38

the first assault
rifle to implement
balanced recoil
system (1965)

Tkachyov 5.45×39mm AO-38M External:
[123], [124]
AO-62

collecting
recoil impulse

Tkachyov 5.45×39mm External:
[125]
AL-4

balanced recoil;
not to be confused
with LA-4 (1964)

Aleksandrov,
Nesterov
5.45×39mm External:
[126]
APT

API blowback

Postnikov 5.45×39mm External:
[127]
SA-006

balanced recoil

Konstantinov 5.45×39mm External:
[128]
TKB-072

dual rate of fire

Korobov 5.45×39mm External:
[129]
TKB-517

lost to AKM

Korobov 7.62×39mm TKB-454
early prototypes

TKB-516 (SAW)
belt/magazine-fed;
based on TKB-454

TKB-523 (SAW)
magazine-fed;
based on TKB-517

External:
[130], [131], [132]
TKB-0111 Korobov 5.45×39mm External:
[133], [134], [135] (bottom)
TKB-0146

bullpup

Stechkin 5.45×39mm External:
[136], [137]

Machine guns[]

Medium[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
Fyodorov–Ivanov
Model 1924

twin-barrel; tank-
mounted (T-18);
succeeded by DT

6.5×51mm External:
[138] (lower)
DS-39 7.62×54mm Tank-mounted
(experimental)
SG-43 / Goryunov
Machine Gun

succeeded by PK

7.62×54mm GVG (prototype; light)
SGM (modernized)
SGMT (tank-mounted)
SGMB (APC-mounted)

Light and general-purpose[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
DP / Degtyaryov
Machine Gun
7.62×54mm DA
aircraft-mounted

DPM
modernized

DT(M)
vehicle-mounted
RP-46

belt-fed variant of
DPM (compatible
with the pan-type
magazines)

7.62×54mm
PK / Kalashnikov
Machine Gun
7.62×54mm PKM (modernized)

PK(M)S (configuration
with mount)

PK(M)B (APC
configuration)

PKT(M) (tank variant)

Pecheneg (rifle-
caliber SAW)
PK – trial and
research variants
7.62×54mm Folding stock

SAW (5.45×39mm)

Unified machine gun
1993, 6×49mm

AEK-999 Barsuk
lost to Pecheneg

EPK / E-2 (prototype)

PKP Pecheneg

rifle-caliber
squad automatic
weapon

7.62×54mm Pecheneg 2
improved variant
(in development)
Pecheneg Bullpup
conversion by the
Zenit company

Pecheneg on Wikimedia Commons

Squad automatic weapons[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
RPD

the world's first
squad automatic
weapon


 
7.62×39mm RD-44 (prototype)
RPK / Kalashnikov
Light Machine Gun
7.62×39mm AKM (assault rifle)

S-108(-M), P-55
prototypes

RPKS (folding stock)

RPK(S)N
night scope rail

RPK(S)L
flash suppressor
& night scope rail

RPKM (modernized)

RPK-203 (export variant)

RPK-204 (7.62×51mm)
RPK-74 5.45×39mm AK-74 (assault rifle)

RPKS-74 (folding stock)

RPK(S)-74N:
night scope rail

RPK-74M (modernized)

RPK-201 (5.56×45mm)

RPK-74 on Wikimedia Commons

PKP Pecheneg

rifle-caliber
squad automatic
weapon

7.62×54mm Pecheneg 2
improved variant
(in development)
Pecheneg Bullpup
conversion by the
Zenit company

Pecheneg on Wikimedia Commons

Unified machine gun
(experimental)

SAW/GPMG

6×49mm External:
[139], [140]

Heavy[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
DShK

succeeded by NSV

12.7×108mm
14.5×114mm *
DK (early variant, 1930–
1935 (magazine-fed))

DShKT (tank-mounted)

DShKM (modernized)

* – experimental
NSV Utyos / Nikitin–
Sokolov–Volkov

succeeded by Kord

12.7×108mm NSVT (vehicle-mounted)
Utyos-M (naval twin-mount)
Kord

can be fired
from bipod

12.7×108mm
KPV / Vladimirov
Machine Gun
14.5×114mm PKP (infantry variant; not
to be confused with
Pecheneg machine gun)

KPVT (vehicle-mounted)

ZPU-1 / 2 / 4 (AA mounts)

Aircraft[]

Note: all listed machine guns (except DA and A-12.7) had wing, turret and synchronized variants; ShVAK also had an engine-mounted variant.

Weapon Caliber Rate of fire Variants Photo
DA / Degtyaryov's,
Aircraft-Mounted
7.62×54mm 500-600 rpm DA-2 (twin)
DP (infantry)
DT (vehicle-mounted)
External:
[141]
SN / Savin–Norov
Model 1937
7.62×54mm 2800-3600 rpm

2500 rpm for
synchronized

External:
[142], [143]
Berezin UB 12.7×108mm 800-1050 rpm

700-800 rpm for
synchronized

B-20 cannon
(20×99mmR)
Afanasyev A-12.7 12.7×108mm 800-1100 rpm AM-23 cannon
(23×115mm)

A-12.7 on Wikimedia Commons

ShKAS machine gun 7.62×54mm 1800 rpm

1650 rpm for
synchronized

UltraShKAS
(>3000 rpm)

MSSh (experimental
twin-mount)

ShVAK machine gun 12.7×108mmR 700-800 rpm ShVAK cannon
(20×99mmR)

Rotary-type[]

Weapon Cartridge Rate of fire Variants Photo
Gatling–Gorlov
Model 1871
.42 Berdan 250-300 rpm External:
[144], [145]
Gatling–Baranovsky
Model 1873
.42 Berdan 600 rpm External:
[146], [147], [148]
GShG-7.62

gas-operated

7.62×54mm 3500 and
6000 rpm
YakB-12.7

gas-operated

12.7×108mm 4000-
4500 rpm
YakBYu-12.7 (longer
barrel life; 4-5K rpm)
Slostin machine gun
(experimental)

infantry gatling gun

7.62×54mm 2100≤ rpm 14.5×114mm (tank
AA machine gun)
External:
[149]

Experimental[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
AEK-999 Barsuk

lost to Pecheneg

7.62×54mm External:
[150], [151]
Fyodorov–Degtyaryov
Model 1922

based on Fyodorov
Avtomat

6.5×51mm Model 1921
air-cooled

Model 1922 II
water-cooled

Aircraft-mounted
single, twin &
triple variants

External:
[152]
Fyodorov–Shpagin
Model 1922

twin-barrel

6.5×51mm External:
[153], [154]
Nikonov machine gun

twin-barrel

5.45×39mm External:
[155], [156]
PU-1

magazine/belt-fed
variant of RPK

5.45×39mm PU-2 & -21 (improved)

PU-1/2/21 on Wikimedia Commons

SIBEMAS / Silin–Berezin–
Morozenko

the first revolver-type
aircraft machine gun

7.62×54mm External:
[]
Silin machine gun /
TsKVSV-19

twin-barrel; not to be
confused with Silin
medium machine gun

7.62×54mm External:
[157]
Yurchenko machine gun

5000 rpm, single barrel

7.62×54mm Yu-12.7 (12.7×108mm,
2000 rpm)
External:
[158]
6P62

magazine-fed; can
be fired from bipod

12.7×108mm

Grenade launchers[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
ARGB / Baryshev
grenade launcher
(experimental)

reduced recoil; can be
converted to KPB-12.7

30 mm VOG-17M /
VOG-30 / GPD-30
External:
[159], [160], [161]
DP-64 Nepryadva

naval grenade
launcher against
saboteurs

45mm depth charges
GM-94 / LPO-97 43mm VGM (inc.
thermobaric)
GM-93 (early variant)
Izdeliye D Dyatel

noiseless grenade
launcher / pistol

9×93mm and
30mm grenade
External:
[162]
Izdeliye DM Burya

noiseless grenade
launcher / carbine

9×93mm and
30mm grenade
External:
[163]
Kulakov grenade
launcher

(experimental)

the first revolver-
type grenade
launcher (1943)

44mm grenade +
7.62mm blank
External:
[164]
RG-6 / 6G30 40mm caseless
grenade (VOG-25M)
RGM-40 Kastet 40mm caseless
grenade (VOG-25M)
RGS-50M 50mm

RGS-50M on Wikimedia Commons

TKB-0249 Arbalet

support/sniper
grenade launcher

30 mm VOG-17M /
VOG-30 / GPD-30
External:
[165]

Automatic[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
Taubin grenade launcher
(experimental)

the world's first
automatic
grenade launcher

40.8mm, 60mm,
76.2mm
Several different variants
were produced over the
course of development
from 1931 to 1941[2]
M-1 (ANII)

experimental (1937)

45mm External:
[166]
AGS-17 Plamya

succeeded by
AGS-30 & AGS-40

30 mm VOG-17M /
VOG-30 / GPD-30
AGS-17M
modernized

AG-17M
naval version

AG-17A (AP-30
Plamya-A)
aircraft version

AGS-17 on Wikimedia Commons

AGS-30 Atlant

light automatic
grenade launcher

30 mm VOG-17M /
VOG-30 / GPD-30

AGS-30 on Wikimedia Commons

AGS-40 Balkan /
APGS-40

medium automatic
grenade launcher

40mm long-range
caseless grenades
TKB-0134 Kozlik (prototype)

AGS-40 on Wikimedia Commons

AGS-57 / LShO-57

heavy automatic
grenade launcher
(6000m range)

57mm External:
[167], [168]

Attaching[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
Dyakonov grenade
launcher
40.6mm shoot-through grenade
with manual timer
External:
[169], [170], [171]
OKG-40 Iskra
(experimental)

proposed in 1963

43mm OKV-40 TKB-048M (cast version)
BS-1 Tishina /
GSN-19 / RGA-86

noiseless
grenade launcher

7.62mm blank +
30mm grenade
BS-1M Kanareika 6S1
(version for AKS-74U;
uses 5.45mm blanks)
GP-25 Kostyor 40mm caseless
grenade (VOG-25M)
BG-15 Mukha
initial variant
GP-30 Obuvka:
1989 issue
2000 issue
GP-30M
GP-30U Granat (can
be mounted on foreign
assault/battle rifles)
GP-34 (image)
GP-95

made for 9A-91
compact assault
rifle

40mm caseless
grenade (VOG-25M)
External:
[172], [173]

Rocket launchers[]

Includes recoilless grenade launchers

Weapon Caliber Penetration Variants Photo
Ryabushinsky
Recoilless Gun

experimental (1916)

70mm External:
[174]
Petropavlovsky
Reactive Gun

experimental (1931)

65mm External:
[175]
RPG-1 / LPG-44

experimental (1944)

70mm 150 mm External:
[176]
RPG-2

succeeded by
RPG-7 & RPG-16

82mm 200 mm
RPG-4 / RPG-150

lost to RPG-7

83mm 220 mm External:
[177]
RPG-7

succeeded by
RPG-30 & RPG-32

Anti-tank
PG-7VL “Luch”
93mm, 2.6 kg, 1977

Tandem AT
PG-7VR “Rezyume”
105mm, 4.5 kg, 1988

Thermobaric
TBG-7V “Tanin”
105mm, 4.5 kg, 1988

Fragmentation
OG-7V “Oskolok”
40mm, 2.0 kg, 1998

Outdated (AT)
PG-7V (85/2.2/61)
PG-7VM (70/2.0/69)
PG-7VS (72/2.0/72)

260 mm (V)
300 mm (VM)
400 mm (VS)
500 mm (VL)
600 mm (VR)[upper-alpha 1]
RPG-7D
paratrooper

RPG-7N/DN
night vision scope

RPG-7V
improved optics

RPG-7V1/D1
updated optics
for PG-7VR and
TBG-7V

RPG-7V2/D2
universal optics

RPG-7D3
RPG-16 Grom (Udar)

more accurate but
less powerful than
RPG-7; was used by
paratroopers and
special forces

58.3mm 300 mm External:
[178], [179]
RPG-18 Mukha[upper-alpha 2]

meant to replace
RKG-3 grenades

succeeded by
RPG-22

64mm 300 mm
RPG-22 Netto[upper-alpha 2]

succeeded by
RPG-26

72.5mm 400 mm

RPG-22 on Wikimedia Commons

RPG-26 Aglen[upper-alpha 2] 72.5mm 440 mm RShG-2 (combined
warhead (light))[upper-alpha 3]

RPG-26 on Wikimedia Commons

RPG-27 Tavolga[upper-alpha 2]

medium AT
rocket launcher

105mm 600 mm[upper-alpha 1] RShG-1 (combined
warhead (medium))[upper-alpha 3]
External:
[180], [181]
RPG-28 Klyukva[upper-alpha 2]

heavy AT
rocket launcher

125mm 900 mm[upper-alpha 1] External:
[182], [183], [184]
RPG-29 Vampir

for ranges of 500-800
metres is installed on
tripod

105mm (AT,
thermobaric)
600 mm[upper-alpha 1]

RPG-29 on Wikimedia Commons

RPG-30 Kryuk[upper-alpha 2]

the first grenade
launcher designed
to defeat active
protection systems

105mm 600 mm[upper-alpha 1] External:
[185], [186]
RPG-32 Hashim

developed
in cooperation
with Jordan

72.5 and 105mm
(AT, combined[upper-alpha 4])
650 mm[upper-alpha 1]
DP-61 Duel

supplemented by
DP-64

55mm depth charges MRG-1 Ogonyok:
stationary variant
with 7 launch tubes
External:
[187]
RMG Zanos[upper-alpha 2]

multi-purpose
warhead (medium)[upper-alpha 5]

105mm 100 mm[upper-alpha 1] External:
[188], [189], [190]
  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 after ERA
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 disposable launch tube
  3. 3.0 3.1 thermobaric – high-explosive – fragmentation – incendiary
  4. thermobaric – fragmentation – armor-piercing
  5. tandem shaped charge – high explosive; explodes after penetrating some of its target (e.g. wall) for fragmentation effect

Incendiary and thermobaric[]

* - disposable launch tube

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
RPO Rys

succeeded by
RPO-A Shmel

110.5mm?
RPO-A Shmel *

succeeded by
RPO-M

93mm RPO-A:
thermobaric
RPO-Z:
incendiary
RPO-D:
smoke warhead
RPO-M / PDM-A
Shmel-M *
90mm MGK Bur (1, 2)
62mm version;
HE, HE-FRAG;
(reusable)
MRO-A *

light-weight,
disposable

72.5mm MRO-A:
thermobaric
MRO-Z:
incendiary
MRO-D:
smoke warhead
External:
[191]

Flamethrowers[]

Man-portable[]

Weapon Range Variants Photo
Tovarnitsky flamethrower

stream-type

15-30m Stationary (35-55m) External:
[]
ROKS flamethrowers

stream-type

disguised as rifle to
increase survivability;
succeeded by LPO-50
30-40m ROKS-1 (early variant)
ROKS-2 (30-35m)
ROKS-3 (40m)
125 mm ampulomet
model 1941

distance-type

250m

Ampulomet on Wikimedia Commons

LPO-50

fougasse-type

50-70m

LPO-50 on Wikimedia Commons

SPO Varna-S 70-120m External:
[192], [193], [194], [195]

Stationary[]

Weapon Range Variants Photo
SPS / Stranden–Povarnin–
Stolitsa

flamethrower mine;
the first fougasse-type
flamethrower (1916)

35-50m External:
[196]
FOG flamethrowers

flamethrower mine;
fougasse-type

100-110m FOG-1 (original)
FOG-2 (improved)
TPO-50

fougasse-type

up to 180m TPO-50M (improved
variant)
External:
[197], [198]

Light mortars[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
Spade Mortar 37mm

Spade mortar on Wikimedia Commons

RM-38 / Company
Mortar Model 1938
50mm RM-40 (improved)
RM-41 / Company
Mortar Model 1941
50mm External:
[199], [200]
2B25 Gall

noiseless

82mm External:
[201], [202] (1:10m), [203]

Explosives[]

[3]

Hand grenades[]

Weapon Weight Variants Photo
Lishin hand grenade /
Model 1904 grenade

percussion

450g

Lishin grenade on Wikimedia Commons

Model 1912 grenade

developed in 1909–
1910

1.23 kg

Model 1912 grenade on Wikimedia Commons

Novitsky grenade

1914; high-explosive

? Novitsky–Fyodorov
grenade (2.25 kg; 1916)
External:
[204], [205]
Model 1914 grenade

succeeded
by RGD-33

716g Model 1917 Chemical

Model 1917 Incendiary

Model 1914/30 (TNT; 100g
fragmentation sleeve)

Model 1914 grenade on Wikimedia Commons

RGD-33

succeeded by
F1 and RG-42

500+125/250g

450+?g
ROG-43 (simplified;
was produced mostly
in the Caucasus)

RGD-33 on Wikimedia Commons

Defensive[]

Weapon Weight Variants Photo
F1 Limonka

succeeded by RGO

600g
RGO

impact fuze

530g

Offensive[]

* - wasn't widely produced

Weapon Weight Variants Photo
RG-41 *

succeeded by RG-42

440g External:
[206]
RG-42

succeeded by RGD-5

420g
RGD-5

succeeded by RGN

310g
RGN

impact fuze

290g
RG-60TB

thermobaric

390g External:
[207]

Anti-tank[]

Weapon Weight Variants Photo
UG-41

high-explosive
mine / impact grenade

1 kg External:
[208]
RPG-40

high-explosive;
succeeded by RPG-43

1.2 kg

2 kg
RPG-41 Puzyryov

RPG-40 on Wikimedia Commons

RGD-41 / RPG-41
Dyakonov

high-explosive;
succeeded by RPG-43

1.3 kg External:
[209]
RPG-43

shaped charge;
succeeded by RPG-6

1.25 kg center|200px|RPG-43 on Wikimedia Commons
RPG-6

shaped charge;
succeeded by RKG-3

1130g External:
[210]
RKG-3

shaped charge;
succeeded by RPG-18
rocket launcher

1070g RKG-3Ye (170mm RHA)
RKG-3YeM (220mm RHA)

Smoke[]

Weapon Weight Variants Photo
RDG

succeeded by RDG-2

515-545g External:
[211]
RDG-2 500-600g B (white smoke)
Ch (black smoke)
Kh (irritating smoke)
P (smoke screen)
External:
[212]
RDG-M

smoke screen

350g External:
[213], [214]

Rifle grenades[]

Weapon Weight Range Variants Photo
Rifle grenade Model 1915 600 g

550 g
155 m

210 m
Issue 1 & 2 External:
[215]

Other[]

Weapon Ammunition Variants Photo
NRS-2

knife / single-shot
noiseless pistol

7.62×42mm SP-4 NRS (initial variant;
7.62×35mm SP-3)

NR-2 (survival kit
instead of pistol)

TKB-506

disguised as a
cigarette case;
noiseless

7.62×35mm SP-2 TKB-506A External:
[216], [217], [218]
9P132 Grad-P

man-portable variant
of BM-21 Grad MLRS

122mm 9M22M

10,800 / 15,000m
aiming / max. range

Grad-P on Wikimedia Commons

Anti-tank guided missiles[]

[4][5]
9K - designation for systems, 9M - designation for missiles, 9P - designation for launchers, 9MXF - designation for missiles with
thermobaric warheads; Variants - only man-portable systems

Weapon Missile Range Variants Photo
9K11 Malyutka /
AT-3 Sagger

can use missiles
from Malyutka-P
(in manual mode)

9M14
9M14M
9M14P
9M14P1
9M14-2X
3000m

min. 500m
Malyutka-2
(SACLOS)

Malyutka on Wikimedia Commons

9K11-2 Malyutka-2 /
AT-3D Sagger D

modernized
Malyutka (1999)

9M14-2
9M14-2M
9M14-2P
9M14-2F
2M14 (all)
3000m

min. 400m
Malyutka-2M External:
[219] (Malyutka-2M)
9K111 Fagot /
AT-4 Spigot

Gen. 2 (medium)

9M111
9M111-2
9M111M
9M113
9M113M
2000m
2500m
2500m
4000m
4000m
Faktoriya / Fagot-M
9M111M missile &
9P135M launcher
9K113 Konkurs /
AT-5 Spandrel

Gen. 2 (heavy)

9M113
9M113M
9M111 (all)
4000m
4000m
2500m≤
Konkurs-M
9M113M missile &
9P135M1 launcher

Konkurs on Wikimedia Commons

9K115 Metis /
AT-7 Saxhorn

Gen. 2 (light)

9M115 1000m Metis-M
9K115-2 Metis-M /
AT-13 Saxhorn-2

replaced
Fagot & Metis

9M115
9M131
9M131M
9M131F
1000m
1500m
2000m
2000m
Metis-M1
9M131M missile &
9P151M launcher

Metis-M on Wikimedia Commons

9K135 Kornet /
AT-14 Spriggan

replaced Konkurs

9M133
9M133-1
9M133F

9M133M-2
9M133FMX
5500m

8000-
10000m
Kornet-E (export)
Kornet-D / EM

Kornet on Wikimedia Commons

Kornet-D / EM

can engage
aerial targets

9M133X
9M133M-2
9M133FM
9M133FM-2
9M133FM-3
5500m
8000m
8000m
?
10000m


External:
[220]
Avtonomiya
(experimental)

Gen. 3 (light)

Tandem AT
EFP
HE-FRAG
? External:
[221] (description)

Recoilless rifles[]

Weapon Caliber Variants Photo
Ryabushinsky
Recoilless Gun

(experimental)

7 kg; 1916

70mm External:
[222]
RK / Kurchevsky
Recoilless Rifle
37mm RK MM (light)
RK BM (heavy)
DR (modernized BM)
External:
[223] (top)
Kondakov
Recoilless Rifle

(experimental)

the first practical self-
loading recoilless rifle

76mm

45mm
External:
[]
RPTR
(experimental)

self-loading; 1936–37

37mm External:
[224]
B-10

replaced SPG-82;
succeeded by SPG-9

82mm
SPG-9 Kopyo 73mm SPG-9D
paratrooper variant

SPG-9(D)M
modernized

SPG-9(M)N/D(M)N
night vision scope

Man-portable air defense systems[]

* – of target

Weapon Range Speed * Altitude Variants Photo
Strela-2 / SA-7 Grail

succeeded
by Strela-3

3600 m

4200 m
220 m/s

260 m/s
1500 m

2300 m
Strela-2M / SA-7B
Grail (modernized
version)

Strela-2 on Wikimedia Commons

Strela-3 / SA-14
Gremlin

succeeded by Igla

4500m 310 m/s 3000m

Strela-3 on Wikimedia Commons

Igla / SA-18 Grouse

succeeded by Igla-S

5200m 400 m/s 3500m

Igla-1 (early variant;
NATO reporting name:
SA-16 Gimlet)

Igla-D (paratrooper
variant)

Dzhigit (two-barrel
stationary variant)

Igla-S / SA-24 Grinch 6000m 400 m/s 3500m

Igla-S on Wikimedia Commons

Autocannons[]

[6][7]

Modern[]

Weapon Caliber Rate of fire Variants Photo
2A7

water-cooled

23×152mm 850-1000 rpm
(single gun)
2A7M (modernized;
longer barrel life)

AZP-23(M) Amur
(quadruple mount)

2A14 / Afanasyev–
Yakushev 2A14
23×152mm 800-1000 rpm
(single gun)
2A14M (modernized;
longer barrel life)

ZU-23M (twin mount)

2A38

liquid-cooled

30×165mm 1950-2500 rpm
(single gun)
2A38M (modernized)
2A42 30×165mm 200-300 and
550-800 rpm
(variable)
2A72 30×165mm 350-400 rpm External:
[225]
GSh-23 / Gryazev–
Shipunov GSh-23

twin-barrel

23×115mm AM-23 3000-3400 rpm

4000 rpm
GSh-23L (muzzle brake)

GSh-23V (water-cooled)

GSh-23M (shorter
barrels; 4000 rpm)

GSh-23 on Wikimedia Commons

GSh-6-23 / Gryazev–
Shipunov GSh-6-23

gas-operated

23×115mm AM-23 9000 rpm GSh-6-23M (modern.)
GSh-301 / Gryazev–
Shipunov GSh-301

the world's lightest
30mm autocannon


 
30×165mm 1500-1800 rpm

GSh-301 on Wikimedia Commons

GSh-30 / GSh-2-30

twin-barrel

30×165mm 3000-3500 rpm

300-400 and
2000-2600 rpm
(GSh-30K)
GSh-30 (1500mm
barrels, air-cooled)

GSh-30K (2400mm
barrels, liquid-cooled;
variable rate of fire)

External:
[226], [227]
GSh-6-30 / Gryazev–
Shipunov GSh-6-30

gas-operated

30×165mm 5000 rpm CIWS / ship-mounted:
GSh-6-30K (4-5K rpm)
GSh-6-30L (light-
weight; 600-1000 rpm)
6K30GSh (4500 rpm)

GSh-6-30 on Wikimedia Commons

Notable[]

* - experimental

Weapon Caliber Rate of fire Variants Photo
Rikhter R-23

revolver-type

23×260mm 2500≤ rpm 225-P (experimental)
23×115mm AM-23

R-23M Kartech
variant for the Almaz
military space station

External:
[228] (left)
Nudelman N-57

cancelled in favor of
N-37 for 37×155mm

57×165mm 257 rpm N-37 (37×155mm) External:
[229] (left)
V-114-III-I / 0904 *
65mm

API-T
HE-Frag-IT

150 rpm V-114-III-II External:
[]
NS-76 / Nudelman–
Suranov NS-76 *
76mm ? External:
[230], [231]
V-0902 / 7016 *
100mm ×15

HEI-T
API-T
Frag-I

30.5 rpm External:
[232]

See also[]

References[]

  1. Zlobin, Vladimir (15 February 2013). Interview with Andrei Bondarenko. "«Калашниковы» для XXI века" (in Russian). Krasnaya Zvezda (28 (26247)): pp. 10–11. http://vpk.name/news/84504kalashnikovyidlyaxxiveka.html. Retrieved 21 February 2013. 
  2. Karpenko, Aleksandr (2004). "Оружие XX века" (in Russian) (PDF). The Weapon of the XXth century. IPSC Russia, Association of Russian Gunsmiths. pp. 28–32. http://www.kalashnikov.ru/upload/medialibrary/0f5/2832.pdf. 
  3. Hand grenades of the USSR
  4. http://zonawar.ru/granatomet/ptrk2.html
  5. http://rbase.new-factoria.ru/catalog/basing/perenosnoi/
  6. The Russian Ammunition Page
  7. Transport–Attack Helicopter Mi-24. Part III

External links[]

This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).
Advertisement