Contents 1 Overview 2 History 3 Performance 4 Terminal performance and expansion 5 Handloading 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Overview[edit] First model M&P revolver designed in 1899 for the .38 Special cartridge. This particular revolver left the factory in 1900. The .38 Special was introduced in 1898 as an improvement over the .38 Long Colt which, as a military service cartridge, was found to have inadequate stopping power against the charges of Filipino Muslim warriors during the Philippine–American War.[8] Upon its introduction, the .38 Special was originally loaded with black powder, but the cartridge's popularity caused manufacturers to offer smokeless powder loadings within a year of its introduction. Despite its name, the caliber of the .38 Special cartridge is actually .357 inches (36 caliber/9.07 mm), with the ".38" referring to the approximate diameter of the loaded brass case. This came about because the original .38-caliber cartridge, the .38 Short Colt, was designed for use in converted .36-caliber cap-and-ball Navy revolvers, which had cylindrical firing chambers of approximately 0.374-inch (9.5 mm) diameter, requiring heeled bullets, the exposed portion of which was the same diameter as the cartridge case. Except for case length, the .38 Special is identical to the .38 Short Colt, .38 Long Colt, and .357 Magnum. This allows the .38 Special round to be safely fired in revolvers chambered for the .357 Magnum, and the .38 Long Colt in revolvers chambered for .38 Special, increasing the versatility of this cartridge. However, the longer and more powerful .357 Magnum cartridge will usually not chamber and fire in weapons rated specifically for .38 Special (e.g. all versions of the Smith & Wesson Model 10), which are not designed for the greatly increased pressure of the magnum rounds. Both .38 Special and .357 Magnum will chamber in Colt New Army revolvers in .38 Long Colt, due to the straight walled chambers, but this should not be done under any circumstances, due to dangerous pressure levels, up to three times what the New Army is designed to withstand.

History[edit] The .38 Special was designed in 1898 to be a higher velocity round, with better penetration properties than the .38 Long Colt that was in Government Service in the Philippines during the Spanish American War. The .38 Long Colt revolver round wouldn't penetrate the insurgent Philippine Morro warrior shields, and the Government contracted the new revolver round to Smith & Wesson. The .38 Special held a minimum of 21 grains of black powder, which was 3 grains more than the current .38 Long Colt , and it was 100 to 150 feet per second faster with a 158 grain bullet. During the late 1920s, and in response to demands for a more effective law enforcement version of the cartridge, a new standard-velocity loading for the .38 Special was developed by Western Cartridge Company. This .38 Special variant incorporated a 200 grains (13 g) round-nosed lead 'Lubaloy' bullet, the .38 Super Police.[9] Remington-Peters also introduced a similar loading. Testing revealed that the longer, heavier 200 grains (13 g) .357-calibre bullet fired at low velocity tended to 'keyhole' or tumble upon impact, providing more shock effect against unprotected personnel.[10] At the same time, authorities in Great Britain, who had decided to adopt the .38 caliber revolver as a replacement for their existing .455 service cartridge, also tested the same 200 grains (13.0 g) bullet in the smaller .38 S&W cartridge. This cartridge was called the .38 S&W Super Police or the .38/200. Britain would later adopt the .38/200 as its standard military handgun cartridge. Smith & Wesson Model 10 in .38 Special produced in 1899. A .38 Jacketed Soft Point round. Air Force issue Smith & Wesson Model 15-4 in .38 Special In 1930, Smith & Wesson introduced a large frame .38 Special revolver with a 5-inch barrel and fixed sights intended for police use, the Smith & Wesson .38/44 Heavy Duty.[11][12] The following year, a new high-power loading called the .38 Special Hi-Speed with a 158 grains (10.2 g) metal-tip bullet was developed for these revolvers in response to requests from law enforcement agencies for a handgun bullet that could penetrate auto bodies and body armor.[13] That same year, Colt Firearms announced that their Colt Official Police would also handle 'high-speed' .38 Special loadings.[14] The .38/44 high-speed cartridge came in three bullet weights: 158 grains (10.2 g), 150 and 110 grains (9.7 and 7.1 g), with either coated lead or steel jacket, metal-piercing bullets.[15] The media attention gathered by the .38/44 and its ammunition eventually led Smith & Wesson to develop a completely new cartridge with a longer case length in 1934—this was the .357 Magnum. During World War II, some U.S. aircrew (primarily Navy and Marine Corps) were issued .38 Special S&W Victory revolvers as sidearms in the event of a forced landing. In May 1943, a new .38 Special cartridge with a 158 grains (10.2 g), full-steel-jacketed, copper flash-coated bullet meeting the requirements of the rules of land warfare was developed at Springfield Armory and adopted for the Smith & Wesson revolvers.[16] The new military .38 Special loading propelled its 158 grains (10.2 g) bullet at a standard 850 ft/s (260 m/s) from a 4-inch (100 mm) revolver barrel.[16] During the war, many U.S. naval and marine aircrew were also issued red-tipped .38 Special tracer rounds using either a 120 or 158 gr (7.8 or 10.2 g) bullet for emergency signaling purposes.[16] In 1956, the U.S. Air Force adopted the Cartridge, Caliber .38, Ball M41, a military variant of the .38 Special cartridge designed to conform to the rules of land warfare. The original .38 M41 ball cartridge used a 130-grain full-metal-jacketed bullet, and was loaded to an average pressure of only 13,000 pounds per square inch (90 MPa), giving a muzzle velocity of approximately 725 ft/s (221 m/s) from a 4-inch (100 mm) barrel.[17][18] This ammunition was intended to prolong the life of S&W M12 and Colt Aircrewman revolvers equipped with aluminum cylinders and frames, which were prone to stress fractures when fired with standard .38 ammunition. By 1961, a slightly revised M41 .38 cartridge specification known as the Cartridge, Caliber .38 Ball, Special, M41 had been adopted for U.S. armed forces using .38 Special caliber handguns.[18] The new M41 Special cartridge used a 130-grain FMJ bullet loaded to a maximum allowable pressure of 16,000 psi (110,000 kPa) for a velocity of approximately 950 ft/s (290 m/s) in a solid 6-inch (150 mm) test barrel, and about 750 ft/s (230 m/s) from a 4-inch (100 mm) revolver barrel.[19][20] The M41 ball cartridge was first used in .38 revolvers carried by USAF aircrew and Strategic Air Command security police, and by 1961 was in use by the U.S. Army for security police, dog handlers, and other personnel equipped with .38 Special caliber revolvers.[20] A variant of the standard M41 cartridge with a semi-pointed, unjacketed lead bullet was later adopted for CONUS (Continental United States) police and security personnel.[18] At the same time, .38 tracer cartridges were reintroduced by the US Navy, Marines, and Air Force to provide a means of emergency signaling by downed aircrew. Tracer cartridges in .38 Special caliber of different colors were issued, generally as part of a standard aircrew survival vest kit. A request for more powerful .38 Special ammunition for use by Air Police and security personnel resulted in the Caliber .38 Special, Ball, PGU-12/B High Velocity cartridge.[19] Issued only by the U.S. Air Force, the PGU-12/B had a greatly increased maximum allowable pressure rating of 20,000 psi, sufficient to propel a 130-grain FMJ bullet at 1,125 ft/s (343 m/s) from a solid 6-inch (150 mm) test barrel, and about 950–980 ft/s from a 4-inch (100 mm) revolver barrel.[19] The PGU-12/B High Velocity cartridge differs from M41 Special ammunition in two important respects—the PGU-12/B is a much higher-pressure cartridge, with a bullet deeply set and crimped into the cartridge case. In response to continued complaints over ineffectiveness of the standard .38 Special 158-grain cartridge in stopping assailants in numerous armed confrontations during the 1950s and 1960s, ammunition manufacturers began to experiment with higher-pressure (18,500 CUP) loadings of the .38 Special cartridge, known as .38 Special +P. In 1972, the Federal Bureau of Investigation introduced a new .38 +P loading that became known as the "FBI Load".[21] The FBI Load combined a more powerful powder charge with an 158-grain unjacketed soft lead[22] semi-wadcutter hollow-point bullet designed to readily expand at typical .38 Special velocities obtained in revolvers commonly used by law enforcement.[21] The FBI Load proved very satisfactory in effectively stopping adversaries in numerous documented shootings using 2- to 4-inch barreled revolvers.[21][23] The FBI Load was later adopted by the Chicago Police Department and numerous other law enforcement agencies.[21] Demand for a .38 cartridge with even greater performance for law enforcement led to the introduction of the +P+ .38 Special cartridge, first introduced by Federal and Winchester. Originally labeled "For Law Enforcement Only",[24][unreliable source?] +P+ ammunition is intended for heavier-duty .38 Special and .357 Magnum revolvers, as the increased pressure levels can result in accelerated wear and significant damage to firearms rated for lower-pressure .38 Special loadings (as with all .38 Special loadings, the .38 Special +P+ can also be fired safely in .357 Magnum revolvers).[25]

Performance[edit] .38 Special bullet coming from a Smith & Wesson 686, photographed with an air-gap flash. .38 Special wadcutters loaded cartridges and 148 grain hollow-base wadcutter bullet, used for target shooting. Due to its black powder heritage, the .38 Special is a low pressure cartridge, one of the lowest in common use today at 17,000 PSI. By modern standards, the .38 Special fires a medium-sized bullet at rather low speeds. In the case of target loads, a 148 gr (9.6 g) bullet is propelled to only 690 ft/s (210 m/s).[26] The closest comparisons are the .380 ACP, which fires much lighter bullets slightly faster than most .38 Special loads; the 9×19mm Parabellum, which fires a somewhat lighter bullet significantly faster; and the .38 Colt Super, which fires a comparable bullet significantly faster. All three of these are usually found in semi-automatic pistols. The higher-pressure .38 +P loads at 20,000 PSI offer about 20% more muzzle energy than standard-pressure loads and places between the .380 ACP and the 9 mm Parabellum; similar to that of the 9×18mm Makarov. A few specialty manufacturers' +P loads for this cartridge can attain even higher energies that, especially when fired from longer barrels, produce energies in the range of the 9 mm Parabellum. These loads are generally not recommend for older revolvers or ones not specifically "+P" rated. .38 Comparisons Cartridge Bullet weight Muzzle velocity Muzzle energy Max pressure .38 Short Colt 135 gr (8.7 g) 777 ft/s (237 m/s) 181 ft•lbf (245 J) 7,500 CUP .38 Long Colt 150 gr (9.7 g) 777 ft/s (237 m/s) 201 ft•lbf (273 J) 12,000 CUP .38 S&W 158 gr (10.2 g) 767 ft/s (234 m/s) 206 ft•lbf (279 J) 14,500 PSI .38 S&W Special Wadcutter 148 gr (9.6 g) 690 ft/s (210 m/s) 156 ft•lbf (212 J) 17,000 PSI .38 S&W Special 158 gr (10.2 g) 940 ft/s (290 m/s) 310 ft•lbf (420 J) 17,000 PSI .38 Special Super Police 200 gr (13 g) 671 ft/s (205 m/s) 200 ft•lbf (271 J)  ? PSI .38 Special +P 158 gr (10.2 g) 1,000 ft/s (300 m/s) 351 ft•lbf (476 J) 20,000 PSI .38 Special +P+ 110 gr (7.1 g) 1,100 ft/s (340 m/s) 295 ft•lbf (400 J) 22,000 PSI [25] .380 ACP 100 gr (6.5 g) 895 ft/s (273 m/s) 178 ft•lbf (241 J) 21,500 PSI 9×19mm Parabellum 115 gr (7.5 g) 1,300 ft/s (400 m/s) 420 ft•lbf (570 J) 39,200 PSI 9×19mm Parabellum 124 gr (8.0 g) 1,180 ft/s (360 m/s) 383 ft•lbf (520 J) 39,200 PSI 9×18mm Makarov 95 gr (6.2 g) 1,050 ft/s (320 m/s) 231 ft•lbf (313 J) 23,206 PSI .38 Super 130 grains (8.4 g) 1,275 ft/s (389 m/s) 468 ft•lbf (634 J) 36,500 PSI .357 Magnum 158 grains (10.2 g) 1,349 ft/s (411 m/s) 639 ft•lbf (866 J) 35,000 PSI .357 SIG 125 grains (8.1 g) 1,450 ft/s (440 m/s) 584 ft•lbf (792 J) 40,000 PSI All of the above specifications for .38 loadings, and the .357 Magnum, are applicable when fired from a 6-inch (150 mm) barreled revolver. The velocity is reduced when using the more standard 4-inch (100 mm) barreled guns.[27] Power (muzzle energy) will, of course, decrease accordingly. Although only a few US police departments now issue or authorize use of the .38 Special revolver as a standard duty weapon, the caliber remains popular with some police officers for use in short-barreled revolvers carried when off-duty or for undercover police investigations. It is also widely used in revolvers purchased for civilian home defense or for concealed carry by individuals with a CCW permit.

Terminal performance and expansion[edit] .38 Specials come with a range of different bullet types. A fired .38 Special hollow-point bullet viewed from the side, showing the intended terminal ballistics sometimes referred to as "mushrooming". There are many companies that manufacture .38 Special ammunition. It can range from light target loads to more powerful defensive ammunition. Because of the relatively low pressure that the .38 Special cartridge and even its more powerful +P version can be loaded to, most 38 Special bullets do not expand reliably, even when using hollow-point designs, especially if fired from a short-barreled or 'snub-nose' revolver. In 2004, Speer Bullets introduced the Gold Dot jacketed hollow-point .38 Special cartridge in an attempt to solve this very problem. Another solution is to use an unjacketed soft lead hollow-point bullet as found in the FBI Load.[21] The latter's 158-grain soft lead hollow point is loaded to +P pressures and velocity, which ensures more reliable expansion in unprotected flesh, even when fired in a 2-inch short-barreled revolver.[21]

Handloading[edit] The .38 Special is particularly popular among handloaders. The cartridge's straight walls, headspacing on the rim, ready availability of previously-fired cases, and ability to be fired in .357 Magnum firearms, all contribute to this popularity. Additionally, the .38 Special's heritage as a black powder cartridge gives it a case size capable of accommodating many types of powders, from slower-burning (e.g. Hodgdon H-110 or Hercules 2400) to fast-burning (e.g. Alliant Bullseye, the traditional smokeless powder for this cartridge). This flexibility in powders translates directly to versatility in muzzle energy that a handloader can achieve. Thus, with proper care, a suitably-strong revolver, and adherence to safe handloading practices, the .38 Special can accommodate ammunition ranging from light-recoiling target loads to +P+ self-defense rounds. The .38 Special, handloaded with premium to regular lead bullets can be loaded safely to equal the now popular 9x19mm Luger round, and equal the power of the .45 ACP round. The round is still as viable today as a self defense round as it was back in 1898. [28]

See also[edit] .357 Magnum List of handgun cartridges Table of handgun and rifle cartridges Smith & Wesson Bodyguard Smith & Wesson Model 52

References[edit] ^ "Federal Cartridge Co. ballistics page". Archived from the original on 26 June 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-25.  ^ "SAAMI Pressures". Archived from the original on 21 June 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-25.  ^ "SAAMI Pressures". Archived from the original on 16 November 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-25.  ^ "Load Data << Accurate Powders". Retrieved 2007-09-25.  ^ "Cartridge Loading Data – Hodgdon". Archived from the original on 16 November 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-25.  ^ Hogg, Ian (1989). Jane's Infantry Weapons 1989–90, 15th Edition. Jane's Information Group. p. 514. ISBN 0-7106-0889-6.  ^ Jones, Richard (2009). Jane's Infantry Weapons 2009–2010. Jane's Information Group. p. 621. ISBN 0-7106-2869-2.  ^ Barnes, Frank C. Ken Warner, editor. Cartridges of the World, 6th Edition. Northbrook, Illinois: DBI Books, 1989. ISBN 978-0-87349-033-7. The failure of the .38 Long Colt as a service cartridge caused the U.S. Army to insist on a .45 chambering for the its 1907 pistol trials. ^ Sharpe, Phil, The New Smith & Wesson Heavy Duty .38, The American Rifleman, November 1931 ^ Sharpe, Phil, The New Smith & Wesson Heavy Duty .38, The American Rifleman, November 1931: "..the destruction of this load was terrific..Every shot showed evidence of key-holing after the first half of the penetration had been accomplished." ^ Shideler, Dan, Is This the Greatest .38 Ever, Gun Digest, 4 August 2008 ^ Sharpe, Phil, The New Smith & Wesson Heavy Duty .38, The American Rifleman, November 1931: Chambered in .38 Special, the .38/44 was built on the old S&W .44-calibre Hand Ejector frame. ^ Shideler, Dan, Is This the Greatest .38 Ever, Gun Digest, 4 August 2008: The new .38/44 load developed a maximum allowable pressure of 20,000 pounds per square inch (140 MPa), producing a velocity of about 1,100 ft/s (340 m/s) from a 5 in (130 mm) barrel with a 158 gr (10.2 g) metal-tipped bullet. ^ Ayoob, Massad. "The Colt Official Police: 61 years of production, 99 years of service", Guns magazine. BNET Web site – Find articles. Accessed 2 April 2011: Because of their heavy frames, these revolvers could withstand the higher-pressures generated by the new loadings. ^ The metal-penetrating bullets were often described as Highway Patrol loads. ^ a b c Brown Jr., Edwards, "DCM Shopper's Guide", The American Rifleman, (April 1946), p. 18 ^ Scarlata, Paul, "Smith & Wesson's Model 12 Airweight", Shooting Times. Retrieved 3 April 2011. Archived 31 December 2010 at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b c TM 43-0001-27, Army Ammunition Data Sheets – Small Caliber Ammunition, FSC 1305, Washington, D.C.: Dept. of the Army, 29 April 1994 ^ a b c Military .38 Special Ammunition, The American Rifleman (March 1982), p. 68 ^ a b TM 9-1305-200. Small Arms Ammunition, Washington, D.C.: Departments of the Army and the Air Force (June 1961) ^ a b c d e f Ayoob, Massad, "Why are We Still Using the .38 – It's Still A Good Cartridge", American Handgunner, San Diego: Publishers Development Corp., Vol. 6, No. 30, September/October 1981, p. 64 ^ Typically, the FBI Load utilized a very soft lead alloy of 5.5–6 as measured on the Brinell hardness scale to ensure reliable expansion. ^ Ayoob, Massad, The Gun Digest Book of Combat Handgunnery, Iola, Wisconsin: Gun Digest Books, ISBN 0-89689-525-4, ISBN 978-0-89689-525-6 (2011), p. 98 ^ ^ a b What is +P and +P+ ammunition? ^ Federal GM38A ^ Ballistics By The Inch .38 special results. ^ The .38-44 HV – The Original Magnum

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to .38 Special. The Snubnose Files Ballistics By The Inch .38 special results. v t e Cartridges derived from the .38 Short Colt or its derivatives First generation derivatives .38 Long Colt Second generation derivatives .38 Special Third generation derivatives .357 Magnum Fourth generation derivatives .256 Winchester Magnum .357 SuperMag .357 Remington Maximum v t e .38 caliber firearms Cartridges .38 Short Colt (1871) .38-40 Winchester (1874) .38 Long Colt (1875) .38 S&W (1877) .38 Special (1898) .38 ACP (1900) .380 ACP (1908) .38/200 (1922) .38 Super (1927) Revolvers Enfield No. 2 FAMAE revolver OTs-01S Kobalt Webley Mk IV Colt M1877 "Lightning" M1889 M1892 / 1894 / 1895 / 1896 / 1901 / 1903 / 1905 Cobra Detective Special Diamondback New Service Official Police Police Positive Police Positive Special Trooper S&W Safety Hammerless M1899 M&P/Victory Model 12 Model 14 Model 15 Model 36 Model 60 Model 64 Model 640 Ruger Bisley Blackhawk GP100 LCR Redhawk SP101 Security Six Service Six Speed Six Vaquero Pistols Baikal MP-71 Beretta Cheetah Beretta 70 Beretta M1934 Bersa Thunder 380 Colt M1900 Colt M1902 Colt Model 1903 Pocket Hammer Colt M1908 Pocket Hammerless FN Browning M1910 and M1922 Glock 25 and 28 Heckler & Koch HK4 IZh-70 and 71 Kahr P380 Kel-Tec P-3AT MP-444 Bagira OTs-21S Malysh P96S Ruger LCP SIG Sauer P230 Walther PP and PPK SMGs Ingram MAC-11 PP-19 Bizon-2-02 Skorpion vz. 64 and 83 Lists List of handgun cartridges List of rifle cartridges List of firearms v t e Smith & Wesson Revolvers Top Hinge Model 1 Model 1 1/2 Smith & Wesson Model No. 2 Army Top Break Model 2 Model 3 Safety Hammerless I-frame Model 30 Kit Gun J-frame Model 36 Bodyguard Model 60 Model 340PD Centennial Model 640 K-frame Model 10 Model 12 Model 13 Model 14 Model 15 Model 17 Model 19 Model 617 Model 64 Model 65 Model 66 Model 67 L-frame Model 581 Model 586 Model 619 Model 620 Model 646 Model 681 Model 686 M-frame Ladysmith N-frame Triple Lock .38/44 Model 22 Model 27 Model 28 Model 29 Model 57 Model 610 Model 625 Model 629 X-frame Model 460 Model 500 Z-frame Governor C-frame (experimental) Model 73 Semi-automatic pistols Model 1006 Model 1913 Model 22A Model 39 Model 4006 Model 41 Model 410 Model 422 Model 4506 Model 457 Model 469 Model 52 Model 5906 Model 6904 Model 59 Model 61 Model 645 Model 910 Bodyguard 380 M&P M&P22 SD VE SW1911 SW99 Sigma Long guns Model 1940 M&P10 M&P15 M&P15-22 Model 320 Model 76 Assault Shotgun Cartridges .22 Short .32 S&W .32 S&W Long .35 S&W Auto .356 TSW .357 Magnum .38 S&W .38 Special .40 S&W .41 Magnum .44 Russian .44 Special .44 S&W American .44 Magnum .45 Schofield .460 S&W Magnum .500 S&W Special .500 S&W Magnum Horace Smith Daniel B. Wesson v t e US infantry weapons of World War I Side arms M1911 pistol M1917 revolver M1909 revolver Colt Army M1901 revolver Rifles M1903 Springfield Pedersen Device M1917 Enfield Berthier rifle Automatic rifles Chauchat M1918 BAR Shotguns Winchester Model 1897 Winchester Model 1912 Browning Auto-5 Remington Model 10 Machine guns and larger M1895 Colt-Browning M1909 Benét–Mercié Lewis gun M1914 Hotchkiss M1917 Browning Grenades F1 Mills bomb Mk 1 Mk 2 VB Rifle Grenade Cartridges .45 ACP .38 Special .30-06 Springfield v t e U.S. infantry weapons of World War II and Korea Side arms M1911/M1911A1 pistol Colt Model 1903/1908 Pocket Hammerless High Standard HDM M1917 revolver Smith & Wesson "Victory" revolver Colt New Service Colt Official Police Rifles and carbines M1903 Springfield M1917 Enfield M1 Garand M1 carbine M1941 Johnson Rifle Submachine guns M1928/M1928A1/M1/M1A1 Thompson M3/M3A1 'Grease gun' Reising M50/M55 United Defense M42 Grenades Mk 2 M7 grenade launcher Shotguns Winchester Model 1897 Ithaca M37 Winchester Model 1912 Browning Auto-5 Remington Model 31 Stevens M520-30/M620 Machine guns and larger M1917 Browning M1918 BAR M1919 Browning M1941 Johnson LMG M2 Browning Lewis Gun Bazooka M2 flamethrower M1A1 flamethrower Cartridges .22 LR .45 ACP .38 Special .30 Carbine .30-06 Springfield .50 BMG Retrieved from "" Categories: Philippine–American WarPistol and rifle cartridgesWeapons and ammunition introduced in 1902Hidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse dmy dates from January 2013All articles lacking reliable referencesArticles lacking reliable references from December 2015

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ACP9×19mm Parabellum.38 Super9×18mm Makarov.38 Short ColtCopper Units Of Pressure.38 Long Colt.38 S&W.380 ACP9×19mm Parabellum9×19mm Parabellum9×18mm Makarov.38 Super.357 Magnum.357 SIGEnlargeEnlargeHollow-pointTerminal BallisticsHandloadingHodgdon Powder Company.357 MagnumList Of Handgun CartridgesTable Of Handgun And Rifle CartridgesSmith & Wesson BodyguardSmith & Wesson Model 52International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7106-0889-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7106-2869-2International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-87349-033-7.45 CaliberWayback MachineBrinell ScaleInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-89689-525-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-89689-525-6Template:38SCderivativesTemplate Talk:38SCderivatives.38 Short Colt.38 Long Colt.357 Magnum.256 Winchester MagnumSuper Magnum.357 Remington MaximumTemplate:.38 CaliberTemplate Talk:.38 Caliber.38Cartridge (firearms).38 Short Colt.38-40 Winchester.38 Long Colt.38 S&W.38 ACP.380 ACP.38/200.38 SuperRevolverEnfield No. 2FAMAE RevolverOTs-01 KobaltWebley RevolverColt M1877Colt M1889Colt M1892Colt CobraColt Detective SpecialColt DiamondbackColt New ServiceColt Official PoliceColt Police PositiveColt Police Positive SpecialColt TrooperSmith & Wesson Safety HammerlessSmith & Wesson M1899Smith & Wesson Model 10Smith & Wesson Model 12Smith & Wesson Model 14Smith & Wesson Model 15Smith & Wesson Model 36Smith & Wesson Model 60Smith & Wesson Model 64Smith & Wesson Model 640Ruger BisleyRuger BlackhawkRuger GP100Ruger LCRRuger RedhawkRuger SP101Ruger Security-SixPolice Service SixRuger Speed SixRuger VaqueroPistolMakarov PistolBeretta CheetahBeretta 70Beretta M1934Bersa Thunder 380Colt M1900Colt M1902Colt Model 1903 Pocket HammerColt Model 1903 Pocket HammerlessFN Model 1910GlockHeckler & Koch HK4Makarov PistolKahr P380Kel-Tec P-3ATMP-444OTs-21 MalyshP-96 PistolRuger LCPSIG Sauer P230Walther PPSubmachine GunMAC-11PP-19 BizonŠkorpionLists Of WeaponsList Of Handgun CartridgesList Of Rifle CartridgesList Of FirearmsTemplate:Smith & WessonTemplate Talk:Smith & WessonSmith & WessonRevolverSmith & Wesson Model 1Smith & Wesson Model 1 1/2Smith & Wesson Model No. 2 ArmySmith & Wesson Model 2Smith & Wesson Model 3Smith & Wesson Safety HammerlessSmith & Wesson Model 30Smith & Wesson Model 317 Kit GunSmith & Wesson Model 36Smith & Wesson BodyguardSmith & Wesson Model 60Smith & Wesson Model 340PDSmith & Wesson CentennialSmith & Wesson Model 640Smith & Wesson Model 10Smith & Wesson Model 12Smith & Wesson Model 13Smith & Wesson Model 14Smith & Wesson Model 15Smith & Wesson Model 17Smith & Wesson Model 19Smith & Wesson Model 17Smith & Wesson Model 64Smith & Wesson Model 13Smith & Wesson Model 19Smith & Wesson Model 15Smith & Wesson Model 586Smith & Wesson Model 586Smith & Wesson Model 619 & 620Smith & Wesson Model 619 & 620Smith & Wesson Model 646Smith & Wesson Model 686Smith & Wesson Model 686Smith & Wesson LadysmithSmith & Wesson Triple LockSmith & Wesson .38/44Smith & Wesson Model 22Smith & Wesson Model 27Smith & Wesson Model 28Smith & Wesson Model 29Smith & Wesson Model 57Smith & Wesson Model 610Smith & Wesson Model 625Smith & Wesson Model 629Smith & Wesson Model 460XVRSmith & Wesson Model 500Smith & Wesson GovernorSmith & Wesson Model 73Semi-automatic PistolSmith & Wesson Model 1006Smith & Wesson Model 1913Smith & Wesson Model 22ASmith & Wesson Model 39Smith & Wesson Model 4006Smith & Wesson Model 41Smith & Wesson Model 410Smith & Wesson Model 422Smith & Wesson Model 4506Smith & Wesson Model 457Smith & Wesson Model 469Smith & Wesson Model 52Smith & Wesson Model 5906Smith & Wesson Model 6904Smith & Wesson Model 59Smith & Wesson Model 61Smith & Wesson Model 645Smith & Wesson Model 910Smith & Wesson Bodyguard 380Smith & Wesson M&PSmith & Wesson M&P22Smith & Wesson SD VESmith & Wesson SW1911Smith & Wesson SW99Smith & Wesson SigmaSmith & Wesson Model 1940 Light RifleSmith & Wesson M&P10Smith & Wesson M&P15Smith & Wesson M&P15-22Smith & Wesson Model 320 Revolving RifleSmith & Wesson M76Smith & Wesson ASCartridge (firearms).22 Short.32 S&W.32 S&W Long.35 S&W Auto.356 TSW.357 Magnum.38 S&W.40 S&W.41 Magnum.44 Russian.44 Special.44 S&W American.44 Magnum.45 Schofield.460 S&W Magnum.500 S&W Special.500 S&W MagnumHorace Smith (inventor)Daniel B. WessonTemplate:WWIUSInfWeaponsNavTemplate Talk:WWIUSInfWeaponsNavWorld War ISide ArmM1911 PistolM1917 RevolverColt New ServiceColt M1892RifleM1903 SpringfieldPedersen DeviceM1917 EnfieldBerthier RifleAutomatic RifleChauchatM1918 Browning Automatic RifleShotgunWinchester Model 1897Winchester Model 1912Browning Auto-5Remington Model 10Machine GunM1895 Colt-Browning Machine GunHotchkiss M1909 Benét–Mercié Machine GunLewis GunHotchkiss M1914 Machine GunM1917 Browning Machine GunHand GrenadeF1 Grenade (France)Mills BombMk 1 GrenadeMk 2 GrenadeVB Rifle GrenadeCartridge (firearms).45 ACP.30-06 SpringfieldTemplate:WWIIUSInfWeaponsNavTemplate Talk:WWIIUSInfWeaponsNavUnited States Armed ForcesWorld War IIKorean WarSide ArmM1911 PistolColt Model 1903 Pocket HammerlessHigh Standard HDMM1917 RevolverSmith & Wesson Model 10Colt New ServiceColt Official PoliceRifleCarbineM1903 SpringfieldM1917 EnfieldM1 GarandM1 CarbineM1941 Johnson RifleSubmachine GunThompson Submachine GunM3 Submachine GunM50 ReisingUnited Defense M42Hand GrenadeMk 2 GrenadeM7 Grenade LauncherShotgunWinchester Model 1897Ithaca 37Winchester Model 1912Browning Auto-5Remington Model 31Stevens Model 520/620Machine GunM1917 Browning Machine GunM1918 Browning Automatic RifleM1919 Browning Machine GunM1941 Johnson Machine GunM2 BrowningLewis GunBazookaM2 FlamethrowerM1A1 FlamethrowerCartridge (firearms).22 LR.45 ACP.30 Carbine.30-06 Springfield.50 BMGHelp:CategoryCategory:Philippine–American WarCategory:Pistol And Rifle CartridgesCategory:Weapons And Ammunition Introduced In 1902Category:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Use Dmy Dates From January 2013Category:All Articles Lacking Reliable ReferencesCategory:Articles Lacking Reliable References From December 2015Discussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

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