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SHOEI Maschinengewehr 42 "MG42"     
Display Model

The Highest quality replicas you will ever find, anywhere. Made By Shoei of Japan.

SHOEI Maschinengewehr 42 "MG42"

Full Metal, Aluminum and wood construction, in very high detail and quality. Real wood stock, all of the highest quality.
The Display Model has no working parts at all, and includes the following...

Includes :
- MG42 Replica
- Working Sights
- Working Tripod
- Ammo Belt
- Wehrmacht Stampings
- 5 Dummy Rounds in printed wehrmacht Box


Extra SHOEI Dummy Rounds Can be purcahsed, please email us for details.




Consider these Accessories.
MG42 Drum Mag                         MG42 Sling                                        MG42 AMMO CAN              

History Of the MG42
The MG 42 (German: Maschinengewehr 42, or "machine gun 42") was a 7.92×57mm Mauser general purpose machine gun that was developed in Nazi Germany and entered service with the Wehrmacht in 1942. It supplemented, and, in some instances, replaced the MG 34 general-purpose machine gun in all branches of the German Armed Forces, though both weapons were manufactured and used until the end of the war.[2]

The MG 42 has a proven record of reliability, durability, simplicity, and ease of operation, but is most notable for its ability to produce a high volume of suppressive fire. The MG 42 had one of the highest average rates of fire of any single-barreled man-portable machine gun: between 1,200 and 1,500 rpm, which results in a distinctive muzzle report. There were other automatic weapon designs with similar firepower, such as the French Darne, the Hungarian-Gebauer single-barreled tank MGs, the Russian 7.62mm ShKAS aircraft gun and the British Vickers K machine gun. However, the MG 42's belt-feed and quick-change barrel system allowed for more prolonged firing in comparison to these weapons.

The MG 42's lineage continued past Nazi Germany's defeat, forming the basis for the nearly identical MG1 (MG 42/59), and subsequently evolving into the MG1A3, which was in turn followed by the MG 3. It also spawned the Swiss MG 51, SIG MG 710-3, Austrian MG 74, and the Spanish 5.56mm Ameli light machine gun, and lent many design elements to the American M60 and Belgian MAG. The MG 42 was adopted by a number of armed organizations after the war, and was both copied and built under licence.

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