Contents 1 Overview 1.1 Enhanced Grenade Launching Module 1.2 FNAC 1.3 HAMR IAR 2 Adoption 2.1 Acceptance of the FN SCAR in the U.S. Military 2.2 Cancellation of procurement of the Mk 16 2.3 Purchase 3 Variants 3.1 Military variants 3.1.1 Prototypes 3.2 Civilian variants 4 Users 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

Overview[edit] U.S. Air Force Special Tactics Officer with the SCAR-L (Mk 16) in Afghanistan The SCAR is manufactured in two main versions; the SCAR-L ("Light") and SCAR-H ("Heavy"). The SCAR-L fires 5.56×45mm NATO, fed from STANAG (M16) magazines. The SCAR-H fires the more powerful 7.62×51mm NATO from proprietary 20-round magazines. Different length barrels are available for close quarters battle and for longer-range engagements. The initial solicitation indicated that the SCAR-H would also be able to be chambered in 7.62×39mm M43 Kalashnikov cartridge and 6.8×43mm Remington SPC cartridge. However, FN is not currently offering them and likely have been cancelled. The Mk 16 was intended to replace the M4A1, the Mk 18 CQBR and the Mk 12 SPR currently in SOCOM service, before SOCOM decided to cancel the order for the Mk 16 Mod 0 (see below). The Mk 17 will replace the M14 and Mk 11 sniper rifles. However, the weapon will only supplement other weapons while issuing remains at the operator's decision. The Mk 20 Mod 0 Sniper Support Rifle (SSR) is based on the SCAR-H. It includes a longer receiver, a beefed up barrel extension and barrel profile to reduce whip and improve accuracy, and an enhanced modular trigger that can be configured for single-stage or two-stage operation together with either a folding or a non-folding precision stock.[15] The SCAR has two receivers: The lower is constructed of polymer, and the upper receiver is one piece and constructed of aluminum.[16] The SCAR features an integral, uninterrupted Picatinny rail on the top of the aluminium receiver, two removable side rails and a bottom one that can mount any MIL-STD-1913 compliant accessories. It has a polymer lower receiver with an M16 compatible pistol grip, flared magazine well, and raised area around magazine and bolt release buttons. The front sight flips down for unobstructed use of optics and accessories. The rifle uses a 'tappet' type of closed gas system much like the M1 Carbine while the bolt carrier otherwise resembles the Stoner 63 or Heckler & Koch G36. The SCAR is built at the FN Manufacturing, LLC plant in Columbia, South Carolina, in the United States. Since 2008, FN Herstal has been offering semi-automatic versions of the SCAR rifles for commercial and law enforcement use. These are dubbed the 16S (Light) and 17S (Heavy), and are manufactured in Herstal, Belgium and imported by FN America, Fredericksburg, Virginia, United States.[17][18] FN America slightly modifies the rifles (supplying a U.S. made magazine and machining a pin in the magazine well) to be in compliance with U.S. Code before selling them. Enhanced Grenade Launching Module[edit] U.S. Navy SEAL with the SCAR-H STD (Mk 17) Introduced in 2004 as an addition, the Enhanced Grenade Launching Module[19] (EGLM), officially referred to as the FN40GL, or Mk 13 Mod 0, is a 40 mm grenade launcher based on the 'GL1' designed for the F2000. The FN40GL is marketed in both an L (Light) and H (Heavy) model, for fitting the appropriate SCAR variant.[20] The EGLM system features a double-action trigger and a swing-out chamber. These offer two advantages over the M203 system, the first being that the launcher does not need to be re-cocked if the grenade does not fire, and the latter being that longer grenades can be used. Like the M203, the FN40GL uses the same High-Low Propulsion System. The FN40GL is deemed a third generation grenade launcher, meaning it is multifunctional: it can be used mounted to the rifle or as a standalone system; it is manufactured using a number of materials like aluminum, composites, and polymers; the breech opens to the side for use of longer 40 mm rounds including less-lethal; and it is mounted on the bottom accessory rail instead of requiring specialized mounting hardware. The FN40GL is attached to SCAR rifles on the bottom rail with a trigger adapter and dual locking clamp levers on the launcher, limiting the ability to integrate with other rifles. Barrel length is 240 mm (9.6 in), and is unique in that it is the only system where the barrel can swivel to the left or right for loading, while other breech loading launchers pivot specifically to one side. This enhances its ambidextrousness, making it easy for a left-handed operator to load under fire. The standalone stock assembly has the FN40GL mounted to the bottom rail as with the rifle, but still has 3 o’clock, 6 o’clock, and 9 o’clock rail positions for other accessories. This is mainly during non-lethal uses for other mounted additions like LED lights and laser dazzlers. The trigger is placed lower than normal for operation with the user's middle finger, while keeping their trigger finger free to use the rifle. The double-action trigger is long and heavy to prevent easily and unintentionally firing a round under stress.[21] FNAC[edit] In July 2007, the US Army announced a limited competition between the M4 carbine, FN SCAR, HK416, and the previously shelved HK XM8. Ten examples of each of the four competitors were involved. During the testing, 6,000 rounds apiece were fired from each of the carbines in an "extreme dust environment". The purpose of the shootoff was to assess future needs, not to select a replacement for the M4.[22] During the test, the SCAR suffered 226 stoppages. Since a percentage of each weapons' stoppages were caused by magazine failures, the FN SCAR, XM8 and HK416 performed statistically similarly.[23] The FN SCAR ranked second to the XM8 with 127 stoppages, but with fewer stoppages compared to the M4 with 882 stoppages and the HK416 with 233. This test was based on two previous systems assessments that were conducted using the M4 carbine and M16 rifle at Aberdeen Proving Ground in 2006 and the summer of 2007 before the third limited competition in the fall of 2007. The 2006 test focused only on the M4 and M16. The Summer 2007 test had only the M4, but increased lubrication. Results from the second test resulted in a total of 307 stoppages for the M4 after lubrication was increased, but did not explain why the M4 suffered 882 stoppages with that same level of lubrication in the third test.[23][24] The SCAR was one of the weapons displayed to U.S. Army officials during an invitation-only Industry Day on 13 November 2008. The goal of the Industry Day was to review current carbine technology for any situation prior to writing formal requirements for a future replacement for the M4 carbine.[25][26] The SCAR was one of the competing weapons in the Individual Carbine competition which aimed to find a replacement for the M4 carbine.[27] A variant of the SCAR was entered into the competition, known as the FNAC (FN Advanced Carbine). The weapon is similar to the SCAR Mk 16 Mod 0 but with modifications including a 140 g (0.3 lb) weight reduction resulting in a loaded weight of 3.61 kg (7.95 lb), a bayonet lug for an M9 bayonet (which the Mk 16 does not have), a rail mounted folding front iron sight instead of the gas block mounted sight, and a non-reciprocating charging handle.[28][29][30] The competition was cancelled before a winner was chosen.[31] HAMR IAR[edit] In 2008, a variant of the FN SCAR — the Heat Adaptive Modular Rifle (HAMR) — was one of four finalist rifles for the Infantry Automatic Rifle (IAR) competition. The IAR was a United States Marine Corps requirement for a lightweight automatic rifle for squad automatic rifle use.[32] The FN entry was different from existing SCAR versions in that it combined closed bolt operation (fires from bolt forward/chambered cartridge) with open bolt operation (fires from bolt to the rear, no chambered cartridge), switching automatically from closed to open bolt as the weapon's barrel heats up during firing. There have been previous firearms with mixed open/closed bolt operation, but the automatic temperature-based operating mode switch is an innovation. The IAR competition was expected to result in Marine Corps procurement of up to 6,500 automatic rifles over five years,[33] but eventually the SCAR variant was passed over in favor of the Heckler and Koch HK416 rifle,[34] later designated as the M27.[35]

Adoption[edit] U.S. Navy SEAL with a SCAR-H CQC (Mk 17) U.S. Navy SEAL with the SCAR-H STD (Mk 17) U.S. Navy SEALs conducting training with the FN SCAR-H STD (Mk 17) with a suppressor Acceptance of the FN SCAR in the U.S. Military[edit] The SCAR was selected in 2004 out of the Special Operations Forces (SOF) Combat Assault Rifle Program. The Mk 16, Mk 17, and Mk 13 were officially designated as operationally effective (OE), operationally suitable (OS), and sustainable as a result of a 5-week Field User Assessment conducted by operational SOCOM forces in late 2008. These SCAR variants began fielding in April 2009.[36] On 4 May 2010, a press release on FN America's official website announced the SCAR Acquisition Decision Memorandum was finalized on 14 April 2010, moving the SCAR program to the Milestone C phase. This was an approval for the entire weapons family of the SCAR-L, SCAR-H, and the Enhanced Grenade Launcher Module.[37] The Mk 16 has a rate of fire of 625 rounds per minute (RPM)[10] and the Mk 17 has a rate of fire of 600 rounds per minute. This was done to improve the control during fully automatic fire. In late October 2010 SOCOM approved full-rate production of the Mk 20 sniper variant of the SCAR, with fielding beginning in mid-May 2011.[15] Cancellation of procurement of the Mk 16[edit] On 25 June 2010 SOCOM announced that it was canceling the acquisition of the Mk 16, citing limited funds and a lack of enough of a performance difference in comparison to other 5.56mm rifles to justify the purchase. Remaining funds would be expended for the SCAR-H and the Mk 20 sniper variant. At the time, SOCOM had bought 850 Mk 16s and 750 Mk 17s.[38] SOCOM had operators turn in their Mk 16s and is not keeping them in the inventory, but started developing a conversion kit for the Mk 17 to make it capable of firing 5.56mm rounds.[39] "FN America believes the issue is not whether the SCAR, and specifically the [originally contracted] Mk 16 variant, is the superior weapon system available has already been proven to be just that...recently passing Milestone C and determined to be operationally effective / operationally suitable (OE/OS) for fielding. The issue is whether or not the requirement for a 5.56mm replacement outweighs the numerous other requirements competing for the customers’ limited budget. That is a question that will only be determined by the customer".[40] FN Herstal though had refuted that the Mk 16 was being dropped from the inventory and stated that the 5.56mm variant will be retained by SOCOM, and that "The choice between the 5.56 mm and the 7.62mm caliber will be left to the discretion of each constitutive component of USSOCOM's Joint Command (e.g. SEALs, Rangers, Army Special Forces, MARSOC, AFSOC) depending on their specific missions on today's battlefield".[41] FN America's claim contradicted the official announcement from SOCOM and they did not reverse their decision. SOCOM decided to procure the 7.62mm Mk 17 rifle, the 40mm Mk 13 grenade launcher, and the 7.62mm Mk 20 Sniper Support Rifle variants of the Special Operations Forces Combat Assault Rifle (SCAR) manufactured by FN. SOCOM would not purchase the 5.56mm Mk 16. At that point the individual service component commands within SOCOM (Army Special Operations Command, Naval Special Warfare Command, Air Force Special Operations Command, and Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command) would or would not still buy the 5.56mm Mk 16 SCAR for some or all of their respective subordinate units even with overall US Special Operations Command opting not to.[42] SOCOM began removing the Mk 16 from their inventory at the end of 2011, and most units will have the rifle completely out of their service by the end of 2013. To maintain the SCAR as a small caliber weapon, they are procuring conversion kits for the Mk 17 battle rifle to make it fire 5.56×45mm rounds.[43] The presolicitation for the SCAR program originally called for one rifle that could be adapted to fire multiple calibers including 5.56mm, 7.62×51mm, and 7.62×39mm. When requirements were finalized, the decision was made to separate the 5.56×45mm and 7.62×51mm weapons because converting the medium caliber rifle to fire small caliber bullets created an assault rifle heavier than the M4 carbine. After fielding, operators reversed the previous decision and called for a SCAR that could change calibers. The Mk 17 was chosen to be scaled down because it had a larger receiver for the 7.62×51mm round, and so the 5.56mm Mk 16 could not be scaled up to chamber the larger round. The 5.56mm conversion kit was finalized in late 2010 and orders began in mid-2011.[44] On 9 December 2011, the Naval Surface Warfare Center Crane Division released a sole source 5 year indefinite delivery/indefinite quantity procurement notice for the Mk 16 Mod 0 (SCAR-L), Mk 17 Mod 0 (SCAR-H), Mk 20 Mod 0 (SSR), and Mk 13 Mod 0 (40mm EGLM) from FN to sustain inventory levels.[45][46] Navy special operations forces procures their firearms through SOCOM and fielded the MK 16 more than any other unit.[38] The Mk 17 is now in widespread use by United States SOF forces in Afghanistan, where its relative light weight, accuracy and stopping power has proved of worth on the battlefield.[47] Purchase[edit] This section's factual accuracy may be compromised due to out-of-date information. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (April 2008) On 23 January 2004, US SOCOM issued a Request for Proposal (RFP) for solicitation USZA22-04-R-0001. The following amounts were projected for procurement:[48] Item/Configuration Engineering Test Units Low Rate Initial Production (LRIP) Production SCAR-L (Order Halted) Standard 12 250 83,738 CQC 6 80 27,914 Sniper Variant (SV) 1 10 11,989 SCAR-H (Order Active) Standard 1 68 14,931 CQC 0 10 6,990 Sniper Variant (SV) 0 10 11,990 Standard (7.62×51mm) 0 68 2,932

Variants[edit] Military variants[edit] Belgian SFG soldier armed with the SCAR-L with a suppressor U.S. coalition SOF soldier with the Mk 20 Sniper Support Rifle (SSR) SCAR-L – 5.56×45mm NATO assault rifle SCAR-L CQC (Close Quarters Combat) – 250 mm (10 in) barrel SCAR-L STD (Standard) – 360 mm (14 in) barrel SCAR-L LB (Long Barrel) – 460 mm (18 in) barrel SCAR PDW – 5.56×45mm NATO personal defense weapon variant with a 170 mm (6.5 in) barrel length SCAR-SC- 5.56×45mm NATO subcompact carbine. Weighs 3.1kilos (about 6.8 pounds), has a 7.5 inch barrel, and has a pistol grip with no finger rest. It has a lower effective range of 200m. A 300 blackout version will also be released. It will be available by mid 2018.[49] SCAR-H – 7.62×51mm NATO battle rifle SCAR-H CQC (Close Quarters Combat) – 330 mm (13 in) barrel SCAR-H STD (Standard) – 410 mm (16 in) barrel SCAR-H LB (Long Barrel) – 510 mm (20 in) barrel Sniper Support Rifle (SSR) – 7.62×51mm NATO designated marksman rifle Precision Rifles (7.62×51mm NATO)[50] FN SCAR-H PR (Precision Rifle) - 510 mm (20 in) barrel, two-stage match trigger, folding stock, and M16A2 pistol grip. FN SCAR-H TPR (Tactical Precision Rifle) - 510 mm (20 in) barrel, two-stage match trigger, adjustable fixed stock, and M16A2 pistol grip. Prototypes[edit] HAMR (Heat Adaptive Modular Rifle) – Automatic rifle entered in the United States Marine Corps' Infantry Automatic Rifle competition. It was eventually beaten by the M27 Infantry Automatic Rifle, a Heckler & Koch HK416 variant. FNAC (FN Advanced Carbine) – 5.56 mm NATO assault rifle entered into the US Army Individual Carbine competition. The competition was cancelled before a winning weapon was chosen.[31] Civilian variants[edit] SCAR 16S – Civilian 5.56×45mm NATO semi-automatic version. Offered in matte black or flat dark earth (brown) color. SCAR 17S – Civilian 7.62×51mm NATO semi-automatic version. Offered in matte black or flat dark earth color.

Users[edit] Country Organization name Model Quantity Date Reference  Belgium Federal Police Special Units — — — [51] Belgian Armed Forces replacing the FN FNC as service rifle L, H 4,500 2015-2017 [51][52]  Bosnia and Herzegovina State Investigation and Protection Agency L — — —  Chile Chilean Marine Corps L, H 3,200 2013– [53][54]  Cyprus Commandos [55]  Finland Special Jaegers L — — [56]  France Recherche Assistance Intervention Dissuasion (RAID) police unit — — — [57] Commandement des Opérations Spéciales (COS) — — — [58] Compagnie de Commandement et de Transmissions (CCT) — — — [59]  Germany GSG 9 counter-terrorist unit of the German Federal Police L — — [60] Mobiles Einsatzkommando (MEK) special units of the criminal investigation units of the German state police — — — [61] Spezialeinsatzkommando (SEK) special units of the German state police — — — [61]  Georgia Georgian Special Forces — — — [citation needed]  Honduras 1st Special Forces Battalion (Honduran Army) — — —  India Special Frontier Force — — — —  Italy 9º Reggimento d'Assalto Paracadutisti "Col Moschin" — — — —  Japan Special Forces Group counter-terrorist unit of the Japan Ground Self-Defense Force — — 2014 [62]  Kenya Kenyan special forces were observed using SCAR-H rifles while responding to the 2013 Westgate center shooting. H — — [63]  Lithuania Lithuanian Land Force H (PR) — 2014– [64]  Malaysia Pasukan Gerakan Khas (PGK) counter-terrorist unit of the Royal Malaysia Police H — — [51] Unit Gempur Marin (UNGERIN) maritime counter-terrorist unit of the Royal Malaysia Police 2017    Nepal Nepalese Special Forces Battalion L, H — 2010– —  Peru Grupo de Fuerzas Especiales (GRUFE) of the Peruvian Armed Forces L, H — 2009– [65] Peruvian Army H 8,110 2013– [66]  Philippines Philippine Marine Corps — — — [citation needed]  Poland Biuro Ochrony Rządu — — — [67]  Saudi Arabia Airborne Units and Special Security Forces H — 2017 [68][69]  Serbia Military Police Battalion Cobra L, H — — [70][71]  Singapore Police Special Operations Command of the Singapore Police Force L — — [citation needed] Special Tactics and Rescue (S.T.A.R) of the Singapore Police Force  Spain Grup Especial d'Intervenció (GEI) special force of the Mossos d'Esquadra — — — —  South Korea 707th Special Mission Battalion counter-terrorist unit of the Republic of Korea Army L — — [citation needed]  Thailand Royal Thai Navy L H EGLM 100,000 2010 [citation needed] Royal Thai Army L — 2016 [citation needed]  Turkey Turkish Land Forces — — 2010– [72][73]  United States U.S. Armed Forces (used by all branches of USSOCOM) — — — [36] U.S. Customs and Border Protection's Office of Air and Marine (OAM) interdiction unit — — — [74] Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) SWAT L, H — 2010– [75][76] Richland County Sheriff's Department SRT L — — [citation needed]

See also[edit] Heckler & Koch HK416 Beretta ARX160 CZ-805 BREN and CZ BREN 2 HS Produkt VHS and VHS-2 AK-107 List of assault rifles List of battle rifles

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Retrieved 25 December 2014.  ^ "LAPD Equipment".  ^ "03212010-StB-LAPD-SWAT-SCAR-001". Flickr - Photo Sharing!. 

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FN_SCAR - Photos and All Basic Informations

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HerstalFN P90FN HerstalFN BRG-15M2 BrowningFN MAGFN MinimiM1918 Browning Automatic RifleFN Herstal5.56×45mm NATOFN 5.7×28mmFN SCARFN 303United States Armed ForcesInfantryService RifleCartridge (firearms)HandgunBeretta M9SIG Sauer P226SIG Sauer P226SIG Sauer P226MEU(SOC) PistolHeckler & Koch Mark 23Heckler & Koch HK45Glock 19Ruger P-SeriesRifleAssault RifleBattle RifleM16 RifleM27 Infantry Automatic RifleMk 14 Enhanced Battle RifleM14 RifleCarbinePersonal Defense WeaponHeckler & Koch HK416M4 CarbineCAR-15M231 Firing Port WeaponClose Quarters Battle ReceiverDesignated Marksman RifleMk 14 Enhanced Battle RifleM39 Enhanced Marksman RifleM14 RifleCrazy Horse RifleM25 Sniper Weapon SystemMk 12 Special Purpose RifleUnited States Army Squad Designated Marksman RifleSEAL Recon RifleAnti-materiel RifleSniper RifleM40 RifleRemington MSRM2010 Enhanced Sniper RifleAccuracy International Arctic WarfareM110 Semi-Automatic Sniper SystemSR-25Barrett M82McMillan Tac-50ShotgunRemington Model 870Mossberg 500M26 Modular Accessory Shotgun SystemBenelli M4Submachine GunHeckler & Koch MP5Heckler & Koch MP7Colt 9mm SMGMachine GunM2 BrowningM249 Light Machine GunMark 46 Machine GunM27 Infantry Automatic RifleM240 Machine GunM60 Machine GunMk 48 Machine GunExplosive WeaponGrenade LauncherFN SCARM320 Grenade Launcher ModuleM203 Grenade LauncherM79 Grenade LauncherXM25 CDTEMilkor MGLMk 19 Grenade LauncherMk 47 StrikerMortar (weapon)Soltam K6M224 MortarM252 MortarMortier 120mm Rayé Tracté Modèle F1RocketM72 LAWM202 FLASHShoulder-launched Multipurpose Assault WeaponM141 Bunker Defeat MunitionCarl Gustaf Recoilless RifleAT4MissileBGM-71 TOWFGM-148 JavelinFIM-92 StingerArmoured Fighting VehicleM242 BushmasterRoyal Ordnance L7Rheinmetall 120 Mm GunCartridge (firearms)Gauge (bore Diameter)9×19mm Parabellum.45 ACP5.56×45mm NATO7.62×51mm NATO.300 Winchester Magnum338 Lapua.50 BMG40 Mm Grenade25 Mm CaliberHelp:CategoryCategory:5.56 Mm FirearmsCategory:7.62 Mm FirearmsCategory:7.62×39mm 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