Kahr Arms M1 Carbine

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$899.00

Quick Overview

The M1 Carbine (more formally the United States Carbine, Caliber .30, M1) was a lightweight semi-automatic carbine that became a standard firearm in the US military during World War II and the Korean War and resulted in a number of variants.
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Kahr Arms M1 Carbine

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Firearm Description

The M1 Carbine (more formally the United States Carbine, Caliber .30, M1) was a lightweight semi-automatic carbine that became a standard firearm in the US military during World War II and the Korean War and resulted in a number of variants. It found favor with many frontline troops, and came into wide use over several decades. In selective fire versions capable of fully-automatic fire, it is designated M2 Carbine. The M3 Carbine was an M2 with an active infrared scope system. It has also been a popular civilian firearm.

Additional Information

Gun Type Rifle
Action Semi-Auto
Manufacturer Kahr Arms
Finish Parkerized
Capacity 15+1
Caliber 30 Carbine

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  1. I understand the quo Review by Drion
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    I understand the quoesitn but suggest that it is not a realistic quoesitn. Here's what I mean. If you are financially able to hunt every big game animal on the Earth then you can afford to purchase more than one rifle. The cost of the rifle is probably the smallest expense of a hunting trip. For example, if you wanted to shoot the Marco Polo Sheep in the Himalayas you want a flat-shooting rifle that will reach out a long distance, say 300 yards or so, and kill the sheep at such a distance. If you were shooting a Cape Buffalo you would want a heavy bullet that will smash through massive amounts of bone and horn and deliver massive tissue destruction. For that you don't want to use the same rifle and caliber you use for the sheep. Then if you want to shoot an American antelope you want a light bullet at high velocity, again for long range, but you don't need as heavy a bullet as you would use for the sheep. If you want a moose, you might want something in between. I've hunted grizzly in Alaska, moose in Alaska and British Columbia, plains antelope in Africa and the USA, deer, caribou and elk in the USA (lower 48). I've used a .375 H H (grizzly, moose and elk and African Antelope), a .300 Weatherby Magnum (elk and caribou and moose), a 7mm Rem Mag (caribou, deer, African antelope and American antelope), a .264 Win Mag (antelope in Montana, deer in California). Now, over the years my favorite caliber became the .375 H H mag. I handload so that gave me tremendous variety and I had a custom made rifle which was extremely accurate. Also I practice a lot and the recoil didn't bother me (though I freely admit it kicks like hell). So, if you asked for a recommendation for just one gun, I'd vote for the .375 but that's not a realistic approach. Also, I wouldn't (and didn't) begin with the .375. I'd start with something like the 7mm Rem Mag, hunt most big game in the USA and when I was ready for grizzly I'd get the .375. Just one man's opinion. (Posted on 11/28/15)

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