The store is a storage space and a gun-to-arms supply device attached to a multi-charge weapon. When the gun holder fires a gun, the store works by moving the cartridges stored in it to a place where it can be entered into the chamber to create a blow. The removable store is often referred to as a “clothing” and is strictly controlled by gun control laws because it is an integral part of most multi-charge firearms.
Pistol stores come in all shapes and sizes, from express rifles with a longitudinal-sliding shutter that can hold only a few rounds, to machine guns that can hold hundreds of bullets. Weapons, which take a variety of stores, usually uses a box or drum shop, and for some weapons can even be served from stores, and from belts. The most common store used in modern firearms is a weany box shop. This cartridge in this store is located in a zigzag column staggered or with each bullet on top of the other. When the firearm starts firing, the cartridges are pushed up the store by another pusher, powered by the spring tension, into a position near or a single feeder.
Some rifle shops, such as single- or multi-barrel, are commonly found on most lever-powered rifles and shotguns with a round or flat nose. These stores contain cartridges, the ends of which are enclosed in a spring tube, which runs parallel to the trunk or inside the lodge and is usually attached to a firearm during use. The main problem with tubular chargers was that when the tip of the bullet came into contact with the cartridge capsule before it occurred during recoil, it often caught fire, making it very dangerous to use, so it was deemed obsolete. force when the tip was a split-stone bullet.
There are also cylindrical shops, such as drum and rotary shops, that allow you to load more bales than box shops. Drum shops are mostly placed in hand-held machine guns such as the Heckler and Koch MG36, but these stores are more unreliable and complex. In some drum shops, a cylindrical camera pushes loose cartridges into the output groove, while the cartridge is stored parallel to the rotation axis. When the store is charged, the screw spring presses the partition to the cartridges. A single offset column is moving along a curved trajectory by a guided device.
From here, the cartridges get into the vertical struck of single or double drums. Other types of stores – Pan and Helical. There are also special large-capacity stores designed for a much larger number of cartridges than usual, but the use of these stores is prohibited. The capacity of the store is often limited to the design of firearms, such as internal, tubular or turning shops. Many handguns and rifle shops are considered “high-performance” gun control laws and are in fact standard factory stores originally designed for use with appropriate firearms.