G29 10 round magazine meets the flamez:

There’s beauty in the melting.  With a pure white background and some ominous music, it would be right at home in a Warhol exhibit.

This guy has the same PHd in science as Mattv2099.  I wonder if they studied under the same Trollfessor?

Glock-Diamond-Bedazzled-Pendant-JewelryI was entertained more by this 9 minute video than the whole recent season of True Detective.


Gat tip: Bryce

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Glock threw these G19 pics up on their Facebook page:



Source – Glock Facebook

SWEET, that case really came through.  Maybe it’s melting temperature is just really low though? I don’t know.  Now you know you’ll be able to operate in house fire operations with it.




Demolition Ranch with some of his classic redneck science:

Demolition-Ranch-ENDO-HatAck a G19 even… what a waste of the best gun ever made!  He should have just filled the microwave with Hi-Points instead for more lulz.  Oh well at least he can use the slide of the G19 still after swapping out some of the melted components.



The gun store guys completely melt unarguably one of the ugliest guns ever made:

hahah someone on youtube suggested that they make bullets out of the melted hi-point, then shoot the bullets out of another highpoint.

Just to troll they should have pretended the hi-point wouldn’t melt, and made a serious video about it.



Full auto shenanigans:

Want to see the hanguards on a M4 melt and start on fire?

Want to see the barrel on a M4 droop and then explode?

Those guys are having way too much fun at work

The M-4 carbine, one of the primary rifles used by the United States military, appears destined for a change. After concerns surfaced about rifles overheating in a sustained firefight in 2008 in Afghanistan, the manufacturer and the United States Army are close to agreeing on a modification to the weapon’s barrel that makes the carbine more resistant to the stresses of extended firing.

Full Article at the New York Times website – HERE

This is a continuation of my blog post on New York Times on the Making of the Military’s Standard Arms