Contents 1 Design and history 2 Cartridge dimensions 3 Performance 4 Magazine capacities 5 Adoption 6 Operating speeds 7 Load variants 7.1 Plus P 7.2 Others 8 Timeline 9 Synonyms 10 Related rounds 11 See also 12 References 13 External links

Design and history[edit] During the late 1890s and early 20th century, the U.S. Cavalry began trials to replace their 'sidearm' arsenal of issued .45 Colt Single Action Army (SAA) in favor of the more modern and versatile double-action revolver in .45 Colt. After the example of the Cavalry, the Army in turn had fielded versions of double-action revolvers in .38 Long Colt and it was eventually evaluated that another round, the .38 caliber, as being significantly less effective in overall stopping-power than the .45 Colt itself against determined opponents in cases such as the Moro juramentado warriors, which were encountered in the Moro Rebellion.[2][3][4][5] The then-current issue rifle, the .30-40 Krag, had also failed to stop Moro warriors effectively;[6] the British had similar lack-of-stopping-power issues switching to the .303 British, which resulted in the development of the dum-dum bullet in an attempt to compensate for the round's deficiencies. This experience, and the Thompson–LaGarde Tests of 1904 led the Army and the Cavalry, to decide a minimum of .45 caliber was required in a new handgun. Thompson and Major Louis Anatole La Garde of the Medical Corps arranged tests on cadavers and animal remains in the Chicago stockyards, resulting in the finding that .45 was the most effective pistol cartridge. They noted, however, training was critical to make sure a soldier could score a hit in a vulnerable part of the body. Colt had been working with Browning on a .41 caliber cartridge in 1904, and in 1905, when the Cavalry asked for a .45 caliber equivalent, Colt modified the pistol design to fire an enlarged version of the prototype .41 round. The result from Colt was the Model 1905 and the new .45 ACP cartridge. The original round that passed the testing fired a 200 grain (13 g) bullet at 900 ft/s (275 m/s), but after a number of rounds of revisions between Winchester Repeating Arms, Frankford Arsenal, and Union Metallic Cartridge, it ended up using a 230 grain (14.9 g) bullet fired at a nominal velocity of 850 ft/s (260 m/s). The resulting .45-caliber cartridge, named the .45 ACP, was similar in performance to the .45 Schofield cartridge, and only slightly less powerful (but significantly shorter) than the .45 Colt cartridges the Cavalry was using. By 1906, bids from six makers were submitted, among them Browning's design, submitted by Colt. Only DWM, Savage, and Colt made the first cut. DWM, which submitted two Parabellum P08s chambered in .45 ACP, withdrew from testing after the first round of tests, for unspecified reasons.[7] In the second round of evaluations in 1910, the Colt design passed the extensive testing with no failures, while the Savage design suffered 37 stoppages or parts failures.[7] The Colt pistol was adopted as the Model 1911. The cartridge/pistol combination was quite successful but not satisfactory for U.S. military purposes. Over time, a series of improved designs were offered, culminating in the adoption in 1911 of the "Cal. .45 Automatic Pistol Ball Cartridge, Model of 1911", a 1.273 in (32.3 mm) long round with a bullet weight of 230 grains (15 g). The very first production, at Frankford Arsenal, was marked "F A 8 11", for the August 1911 date. The cartridge was designed by John Browning for Colt, but the most influential person in selecting the cartridge was Army Ordnance member Gen. John T. Thompson. After the poor performance of the Army's .38 Long Colt pistols evidenced during the Philippine–American War (1899–1902), Thompson insisted on a more capable pistol cartridge.[8]

Cartridge dimensions[edit] The .45 ACP is manufactured with both large and small pistol primers. The .45 ACP has 1.62 ml (25 grains H2O) cartridge case capacity. .45 ACP maximum C.I.P. cartridge dimensions.[9] All sizes in millimeters (mm). The common rifling twist rate for this cartridge is 406 mm (1 in 16 in), 6 grooves, Ø lands = 11.23 mm, Ø grooves = 11.43 mm, land width = 3.73 mm and the primer type is large pistol. The cartridge headspaces on the mouth of the case at the L3 datum reference.[10] According to Commission Internationale Permanente pour l'Epreuve des Armes à Feu Portatives rulings, the .45 ACP cartridge case can handle up to 131.000 MPa (18,999.9 psi) Pmax piezo pressure. In CIP-regulated countries every pistol cartridge combination has to be proofed at 130% of this maximum CIP pressure to certify for sale to consumers. This means that .45 ACP chambered arms in C.I.P. regulated countries are currently (2016) proof tested at 170.30 MPa (24,700 psi) PE piezo pressure.[9] The SAAMI pressure limit for the .45 ACP is set at 21,000 psi (144.79 MPa) piezo pressure,[11] while the SAAMI pressure limit for the .45 ACP +P is set at 23,000 psi (158.58 MPa), piezo pressure.

Performance[edit] The .45 ACP is an effective combat pistol cartridge that combines accuracy and stopping power for use against human targets. It has relatively low muzzle blast and flash, and it produces moderate recoil in handguns, made worse in compact models. The standard issue military .45 ACP round has a 230-grain bullet that travels at approximately 830 feet per second when fired from the government issue M1911A1 pistol and approximately 950 feet per second from the M1A1 Thompson submachine gun. The cartridge also comes in various specialty rounds of varying weights and performance levels.[1] It operates at a relatively low maximum chamber pressure rating of 21,000 psi (145 MPa) (compared to 35,000 psi/241 MPa for 9mm Parabellum and .40 S&W, 37,500 psi/259 MPa for 10mm Auto, 40,000 psi/276 MPa for .357 SIG), which due to a low bolt thrust helps extend service life of weapons in which it is used. Some makers of pistols chambered in .45 ACP do not certify them to use Plus P ammunition. In its non-expanding full metal jacket (FMJ) version, the .45 ACP cartridge has a reputation for effectiveness against human targets because its heavy mass has the capacity to penetrate tissue deeply and damage the central nervous system, and its large 11.5mm diameter creates a more substantial permanent wound channel than other calibers, which can lower blood pressure rapidly if critical organs of the circulatory system are hit. Drawbacks for military use include the cartridge's large size, weight, increased material costs in comparison to the smaller, flatter shooting NATO standard 9×19mm Parabellum cartridge, which uses less powder, brass, and lead per round. Standard 9mm NATO ammunition has limited armor penetration capability − a deficiency with .45 ACP whose large, slow bullet does not penetrate armor to any great extent. The low muzzle velocity also makes the bullet drop over long ranges, making hits more difficult; however, it is important to note that the vast majority of self-defense situations involving handguns typically occur at close ranges. Recent testing of the three major police and military calibers by the Federal Bureau of Investigation found that the .45 ACP was no more effective with regard to terminal ballistics than either 9 x 19mm Parabellum or .40 S&W. After two years of testing, one of the final FBI comments was that services that adopt (or stay with .40 S&W or .45 ACP) did so at the risk of increased recoil and a possible reduction in accuracy as 9 x 19mm with premium quality ammunition had nearly exactly the same performance.[12] A factor rated by the recent FBI testing was accuracy and time to recover. The .45 ACP handguns ranked last, largely due to increased recoil. Additionally, some firearms selected were also less safe.[12] Because of its large diameter and straight-walled design, the .45 ACP geometry is the highest power-per-pressure production, repeating round in existence. This is because of the higher powers achievable with .45 Super, and +P loads. Because of these inherent low pressures of the standard pressure round, however, compensators and brakes have little effect until +P and Super loads are utilized.[13] Bullet weights ranging from 185 to 230 grains are common. Penetration depths from 11 inches to over 27 inches are available for various applications and risk assessments.[citation needed]

Magazine capacities[edit] With standard (not extended) single-stack magazines, pistols chambered in .45 ACP usually hold 8 rounds or less (exceptions to this include the 10-round standard 14 round extended capacity .45 ACP from Sig Sauer in their P227 [14] and 13 round Glock 21)[15] and 15 rounds, such as the .45 ACP versions of the FN FNP and FN FNX, though this greatly increases the pistol's bulk and with that lowers maneuverability.[16] The Heckler and Koch USP .45 standard has a double-stack magazine that holds 12 cartridges.

Adoption[edit] .45 ACP hollowpoint (Federal HST) with two .22LR cartridges for comparison Side on view of Sellier & Bellot .45 ACP cartridge with a metric ruler for scale Several US tactical police units still use the .45 pistol round.[17][18][19] While high capacity firearms are available in .45 ACP, the greater length and diameter of the .45 ACP means that the grip of the pistol must be longer and wider than the grip of a comparable pistol of a smaller caliber; this increase in grip size can make the pistol difficult to use for shooters with smaller hands. Today, most NATO militaries use sidearms chambered for the 9×19mm Parabellum cartridge, but the effectiveness of the .45 ACP cartridge has ensured its continued popularity with large caliber sport shooters, especially in the United States.[20] In addition, select military and police units around the world still use firearms firing the .45 ACP.[20] In 1985, the .45 ACP M1911A1 pistol was replaced by the Beretta M9 9mm pistol as the main sidearm of the U.S. military, although select Special Operations units continue to use the M1911A1 or other .45 ACP pistols.

Operating speeds[edit] Because standard pressure and load .45 ACP rounds fired from handguns or short barreled submachine guns are inherently subsonic, it is one of the most powerful pistol calibers available for use in suppressed weapons since subsonic rounds are quieter than supersonic rounds. The latter inevitably produce a highly compressed shock wave, audible as a loud "crack", literally a small sonic boom, while they travel through the air. Suppressors reduce the audible "report" by slowing and channeling the high speed gas generated by the burning/expanding gunpowder before it exits the muzzle resulting in a muffled "cough". Suppressors cannot act on a supersonic shock wave continuously generated by a bullet exceeding the 1,087 ft/s (331 m/s) speed of sound at 32 °F (0 °C) ambient cold temperatures, as this shock wave is continuously produced throughout the entire flight path over which the bullet is supersonic, which extends long after it exits the barrel. The downside to the use of .45 ACP in suppressed weapons is that increasing the diameter of the passage through a suppressor decreases the suppressor's efficiency; thus, while .45 ACP is among the most powerful suppressed pistol rounds, it is also one of the loudest. Most .45 suppressors must be fired "wet" (with an ablative medium, usually water) to bring sound levels down to "hearing-safe" (under 140 dB, generally).[21] Base of Sellier & Bellot .45 ACP cartridge, showing lacquered primer Several .45ACP variants: hollow point, full metal jacket, WWII-era military issue birdshot A target handload with cast 200-grain semiwadcutter bullet A modern 230-grain jacketed hollow point bullet recovered after hitting flesh

Load variants[edit] Rounds are available from 68 grains to 255 grains (4.4 g to 16.5 g) with a common load being the standard military loading of a 230-grain (15 g) FMJ bullet at around 850 ft/s (259 m/s). Specialty rounds are available in weights under 100 grains (6.5 g) and over 260 grains (16.8 g); popular rounds among reloaders and target shooters include 185-grain and 230-grain (12 g and 15 g) bullets.[citation needed] Hollow-point rounds intended for maximum effectiveness against live targets are designed to expand upon impact with soft tissue, increasing the size of the permanent cavity left by the bullet as it passes through the target. Tracer ammunition for the .45 ACP was manufactured by Frankford Arsenal and by Remington Arms. This ammunition was available to the United States Border Patrol as early as 1940 and was used through World War II for emergency signalling by downed United States Navy and Marine Corps air crew. Tracer ammunition was identified by painting the bullet tip red.[22] Plus P[edit] Most ammunition manufacturers also market what are termed "+P" (pronounced "plus P") loadings in pistol ammunition, including the .45 ACP. This means the cartridge is loaded to a higher maximum pressure level than the original SAAMI cartridge standard, generating higher velocity and more muzzle energy. In the case of the .45 ACP, the new standard cartridge pressure is 21,000 psi (140 MPa) and the SAAMI .45 ACP +P standard is 23,000 psi (160 MPa). This is a common practice for updating older cartridges to match the better quality of materials and workmanship in modern firearms.[20] The terminology is generally given as ".45 ACP +P", and sometimes but not always appears on the headstamp. It is important to note that +P cartridges have the same external dimensions as the standard-pressure cartridges and will chamber and fire in all firearms designed for the standard-pressure loadings. The inner dimensions of the +P cartridge are different from the standard-pressure cartridge dimensions and thus allows for higher pressures to be safely achieved in the +P cartridge. If +P loadings are used in firearms not specifically designed for them they may cause damage to the weapon and injuries to the operator. Others[edit] Popular derivative versions of the .45 ACP are the .45 Super and .460 Rowland.[20] The Super is dimensionally identical to the .45 ACP; however, the cartridge carries a developer established pressure of 28,500 psi (197 MPa) and requires minor modification of firearms for use. The Rowland operates at a developer established 40,000 c.u.p. and may only be used within a select group of firearms significantly modified for this purpose; the Rowland case is 0.057 inches (1.4 mm) longer specifically to prevent it from being chambered in standard .45 ACP firearms. Brass cases for each of these cartridges carry the applicable name within the headstamp. The Super provides approximately 20% greater velocity than the .45 ACP +P; the Rowland approximately 40% greater velocity than the .45 ACP +P.[20]

Timeline[edit] 1899/1900: Self-loading pistols test: Colt M1900 of .38 caliber entered. 1904: Thompson-LaGarde Tests—caliber of new handgun should be at least .45. 1906–1907: Handgun trials—Colt enters with .45 ACP design. 1910: Final tests—Colt pistol (designed by John Browning) out-performs Savage. March 29, 1911: The Colt pistol is officially adopted as the Model 1911—and with it the .45 ACP cartridge.

Synonyms[edit] .45 Auto .45 Auto Colt / .45 AC .45 M1911 (US Military) S.A. .45-inch (Commonwealth Military) S.A., Pistol, .45-inch Colt Automatic, Ball (1917) was the British designation used for American-manufactured ammunition. The Royal Navy had purchased a shipment of M1911 pistols in 1917 along with enough ammunition for evaluation, training and service purposes. It was never standardized by the Lists of Changes, but was mentioned in the Vocabulary of Priced Stores. It came in 7-round packets and was manufactured by Winchester. S.A., .45-inch, Ball Mk Iz (1940-1945) was the designation used for American-manufactured ammunition and proposed British manufacture of .45 M1911 Ball. Lend-Lease ammunition came in commercial 42-round Winchester or 50-round Western Cartridge Company cartons. US military-issue ammunition came in 20-round cartons, shifting to larger 50-round cartons in early 1942. It was never manufactured in Britain because it was readily available from American forces. S.A., .45-inch, Ball Mk IIz (1943) was a variant proposed for the Royal Navy, but never put into production. S.A., .450-inch, Ball Mk IIz (1943-1956) was used for Australian-manufactured ammunition for use in the Pacific theater. It came in 24-round cartons. 11.43×23mm (Metric)

Related rounds[edit] .38/.45 Clerke .400 Corbon .45 Auto Rim .451 Detonics Magnum[23] .45 Super .450 SMC .45 Remington-Thompson .460 Rowland .45 Winchester Magnum .45 G.A.P. .45 Peters-Thompson shot cartridge[24] .50 GI [25]

See also[edit] List of .45 caliber handguns Table of handgun and rifle cartridges

References[edit] ^ a b Barnes, Fred C (2014). Cartridges of the World. Iola, WI, USA: Krause Publications. ISBN 978-1-4402-4265-6.  ^ DK (2 October 2006). Weapon: A Visual History of Arms and Armor. DK Publishing. pp. 290–. ISBN 978-0-7566-4219-8.  ^ Green Muse Writers Collective, The (December 2008). Keep Calm Carry on: A Survival Guide. iUniverse. pp. 138–. ISBN 978-1-4401-0249-3.  ^ ^ ^ 1911 History Archived July 16, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b Background ^ JEFFREY., STRICKLAND, PRESIDENT (2014). HANDBOOK OF HANDGUNS. [S.l.]: LULU COM. p. 153. ISBN 9781300973294. OCLC 1020871429.  ^ a b C.I.P. TDCC sheet .45 Auto ^ Wilson, R. K. Textbook of Automatic Pistols, p.229. Plantersville, SC: Small Arms Technical Publishing Company, 1943. ISBN 0-935632-89-1 ^ "SAAMI Pressures". Archived from the original on October 14, 2007. Retrieved November 29, 2007.  ^ a b "Case Closed: FBI Says 9mm Is The Best Pistol Round". Retrieved 23 February 2017. “There is little to no noticeable difference in the wound tracks between premium line law Auto enforcement projectiles from 9mm Luger through the .45 Auto.”  ^ McAlpine, Alex. "Pressure to power of combat cartridges". Retrieved November 10, 2013.  ^ "Sig Sauer P227 .45 ACP 14RD Extended Magazine". Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ "Top 5 .45s for Home Defense". Retrieved 23 February 2017.  ^ Ayoob, Massad. "Choose your ammo ... police style". Backwoods Home Magazine. Archived from the original on February 25, 2007. Retrieved February 21, 2007.  ^ Diez, Octavio. Special Police Task Forces. Lima Publications. p. 40.  ISBN 978-84-95323-43-9 ^ Hogg, Ian. Jane's Gun Recognition Guide, 2nd Edition. Harper Collins Publishers. p. 113.  ^ Hopkins, Cameron (2000). "Most Wanted". American Handgunner. Publishers Development Corporation. Archived from the original on December 9, 2004. Retrieved February 21, 2007.  ^ a b c d e Barnes, Frank C.; Skinner, Stan (2003). Cartridges of the World: 10th Edition, Revised and Expanded. Krause Publications. p. 528. ISBN 978-0-87349-605-6.  ^ Truby, J. David(1987)Silencers, Snipers, and Overview of Whispering Death, Paladin Press, Boulder, CO, 216 pp. ISBN 0-87364-012-8 ^ Andrews, Dave 45 ACP Tracers on page 20 of February 2002 American Rifleman magazine ^ "Short History of the .451 Detonics Magnum". 2012-08-05.  ^ [1] ^ "Cartridge Interchangeability". TINCANBANDIT's Gunsmithing. 2014-10-15. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to .45 ACP. .45 ACP Videos Ballistics By The Inch .45ACP results. SAAMI Specification v t e John Browning Semi-automatic pistols FN M1900 Colt M1900 Colt M1902 FN Model 1903 M1903 Pocket Hammer M1903 Pocket Hammerless FN M1905 M1908 Vest Pocket FN Model 1910 M1911 Colt Woodsman Baby Browning Hi-Power Rifles Winchester Model 1885 Winchester Model 1886 Winchester 1892 Winchester Model 1894 Winchester Model 1895 Remington Model 8 Remington Model 24 FN Trombone Shotguns Winchester Model 1887 Winchester Model 1897 Browning Auto-5/Remington Model 11 Remington Model 17 Stevens Model 520/620 Browning Superposed Ithaca 37 Machine guns Colt–Browning M1895 Browning M1917 Browning Automatic Rifle Browning M1919 M2 Machine Gun Cartridges .25 ACP .32 ACP .38 ACP .380 ACP 9mm Browning Long .45 ACP .50 BMG Family Jonathan Browning (father) Val A. Browning (son) v t e Colt's Manufacturing Company Revolvers 19th Century M1860 Army M1851 Navy Dragoon Model 1855 M1861 Navy Paterson Pocket Percussion Walker Open Top Open Top Pocket Model House New Line Single Action Army Buntline M1877 M1878 M1889 M1892 20th Century Model 1905 New Police New Service Official Police Police Positive Police Positive Special Anaconda Cobra Detective Special Diamondback King Cobra Python Trooper Semi-automatic pistols M1911 Colt 2000 Ace Commander Delta Elite Double Eagle M1900 M1902 Model 1903 Pocket Hammer Model 1903 Pocket Hammerless Model 1908 Vest Pocket Officer's ACP Woodsman SSP Mustang Rifles, PDWs, and Machine Guns OHWS SCAMP Burgess Lightning Carbine M1839 Carbine Revolving Rifle Ring Lever AR-15 variants M1895 Colt-Browning machine gun M16 CAR-15 M4 Carbine Colt Automatic Rifle C7 Advanced Colt Carbine-Monolithic ACR MARS 9mm SMG Cartridges Revolver .32 Long Colt .38 Short Colt .38 Long Colt .41 Long Colt .44 Colt .45 Colt Semi-automatic pistol .25 ACP .32 ACP .380 ACP .38 ACP .45 ACP People Samuel Colt Elizabeth Jarvis Colt Richard Jarvis William Mason Charles Brinckerhoff Richards Related Colt Armory Colt Defense National Arms Company 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: Pistol and rifle cartridgesMilitary cartridges.45 ACP firearmsColt cartridgesHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from July 2014All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from February 2017Articles with unsourced statements from January 2014

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.45 (film).45 ColtFull Metal Jacket BulletHollow-point BulletPistolWorld War IJohn BrowningOverpressure Ammunition.45 Auto Rim.45 SuperBulletGrain (unit)RiflingPrimer (firearm)PistolSmall Arms Ammunition Pressure TestingSmall Arms Ammunition Pressure TestingCartridge (weaponry)John BrowningColt's Manufacturing CompanySemi-automatic PistolM1911 PistolInchImperial UnitsUnited States Customary UnitsUnited States Cavalry.45 ColtColt Single Action ArmyRevolver.38 Long Colt.45 ColtMoro PeopleJuramentadoMoro Rebellion.30-40 KragMoro PeopleUnited Kingdom Of Great Britain And Ireland.303 BritishExpanding BulletThompson–LaGarde TestsLouis La Garde10 Mm CaliberGrain (measure)GramWinchester Repeating Arms CompanyFrankford ArsenalRemington Arms.45 SchofieldDeutsche Waffen Und MunitionsfabrikenSavage ArmsLuger PistolM1911 PistolFrankford ArsenalJohn T. ThompsonPhilippine–American WarEnlargeLitreGrain (measure).45 ACP Cartridge DimensionsRiflingTwist RatePrimer (firearm)Headspace (firearms)Datum ReferenceCommission Internationale Permanente Pour L'Epreuve Des Armes à Feu PortativesProof (firearms)Sporting Arms And Ammunition Manufacturers' InstitutePounds Per Square InchPascal (unit)Overpressure AmmunitionPounds Per Square InchPascal (unit)RecoilThompson Submachine Gun9×19mm Parabellum.40 S&W10mm Auto.357 SIGBolt ThrustFull Metal Jacket BulletFederal Bureau Of InvestigationWikipedia:Citation NeededFN FNPFN FNXEnlargeHollow-point BulletFederal Cartridge.22LREnlargeSellier & BellotNATO9×19mm ParabellumUnited StatesBeretta M9M1911 PistolSubmachine GunSuppressorShock WaveSonic BoomSpeed Of SoundAblationEnlargeSellier & BellotPrimer (firearm)EnlargeEnlargeEnlargeWikipedia:Citation NeededTracer AmmunitionFrankford ArsenalRemington ArmsUnited States Border PatrolWorld War IIUnited States NavyUnited States Marine CorpsSporting Arms And Ammunition Manufacturers' InstituteHeadstamp.45 Super.460 RowlandColt M1900.38 ACPThompson-LaGarde Tests.38/.45 Clerke.400 Corbon.45 Auto Rim.451 Detonics Magnum.45 Super.45 SuperThompson Submachine Gun.460 Rowland.45 Magnum.45 GAPPeters Cartridge Company.50 GIList Of .45 Caliber HandgunsTable Of Handgun And Rifle CartridgesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-4402-4265-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7566-4219-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-4401-0249-3Wayback MachineInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9781300973294OCLCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-935632-89-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-84-95323-43-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-87349-605-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87364-012-8American RiflemanTemplate:John BrowningTemplate Talk:John BrowningJohn BrowningSemi-automatic PistolFN M1900Colt M1900Colt M1902FN Model 1903Colt Model 1903 Pocket HammerColt Model 1903 Pocket HammerlessFN M1905Colt Model 1908 Vest PocketFN Model 1910M1911 PistolColt WoodsmanFN Baby BrowningBrowning Hi-PowerRifleWinchester Model 1885Winchester Model 1886Winchester Model 1892Winchester Model 1894Winchester Model 1895Remington Model 8Remington Model 24FN TromboneShotgunWinchester Model 1887/1901Winchester Model 1897Browning Auto-5Remington Model 17Stevens Model 520/620Browning SuperposedIthaca 37Machine GunM1895 Colt-Browning Machine GunM1917 Browning Machine GunM1918 Browning Automatic RifleM1919 Browning Machine GunM2 BrowningCartridge (firearms).25 ACP.32 ACP.38 ACP.380 ACP9mm Browning Long.50 BMGJonathan Browning (inventor)Val A. BrowningTemplate:Colt's Manufacturing CompanyTemplate Talk:Colt's Manufacturing CompanyColt's Manufacturing CompanyRevolverColt Army Model 1860Colt 1851 Navy RevolverColt Dragoon RevolverColt Model 1855 Sidehammer Pocket RevolverColt M1861 NavyColt PatersonColt Pocket Percussion RevolversColt WalkerColt Model 1871-72 Open TopColt Open Top Pocket Model RevolverColt House RevolverColt New LineColt Single Action ArmyColt BuntlineColt M1877Colt M1878Colt M1889Colt M1892Colt Model 1905 Marine CorpsColt New Police RevolverColt New ServiceColt Official PoliceColt Police PositiveColt Police Positive SpecialColt AnacondaColt CobraColt Detective SpecialColt DiamondbackColt King CobraColt PythonColt TrooperSemi-automatic PistolM1911 PistolColt 2000Colt AceColt CommanderColt Delta EliteColt Double EagleColt M1900Colt M1902Colt Model 1903 Pocket HammerColt Model 1903 Pocket HammerlessColt Model 1908 Vest PocketColt Officer's ACPColt WoodsmanColt SSPColt MustangColt OHWSColt SCAMPColt-Burgess RifleColt Lightning CarbineColt Model 1839 CarbineColt Revolving RifleColt Ring Lever RiflesColt AR-15List Of Colt AR-15 & M16 Rifle VariantsM1895 Colt-Browning Machine GunM16 RifleCAR-15M4 CarbineColt Automatic RifleColt Canada C7 RifleAdvanced Colt Carbine-MonolithicColt ACRColt MARSColt 9mm SMGCartridge (firearms).32 Long Colt.38 Short Colt.38 Long Colt.41 Long Colt.44 Colt.45 ColtAutomatic Colt Pistol.25 ACP.32 ACP.380 ACP.38 ACPSamuel ColtElizabeth Jarvis ColtRichard JarvisWilliam Mason (Colt)Charles Brinckerhoff RichardsColt ArmoryColt DefenseNational Arms CompanyTemplate: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).38 Special.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.38 Special.30 Carbine.30-06 Springfield.50 BMGHelp:CategoryCategory:Pistol And Rifle CartridgesCategory:Military CartridgesCategory:.45 ACP FirearmsCategory:Colt CartridgesCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Use Mdy Dates From July 2014Category:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From February 2017Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From January 2014Discussion 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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