Navy SEALs Weapons
Fighting from the air, sea and land requires a certain level of proficiency that goes far beyond the average soldier.
The Navy SEALs (SEa, Air and Land) form the special operations arm of the United States Navy. Established in 1962, the SEALs hold an origin that actually dates back to actions in World War 2 where specially-trained individuals were selected to undertake covert coastal reconnaissance and underwater demolition missions that preceded amphibious assaults by main forces. The SEALs have been in continuous use since and charged with various mission types ranging from (but not limited to) reconnaissance, surveillance, hostage rescue and counter-terrorism. Due to their broad field of expertise, the SEALs require access to an equally broad field of weaponry spanning automatic weapons, sniper rifles, silenced weapons, combat knives and special prototypes.
There are a total of (64) Navy SEAL Weapons in the Military Factory. Entries are listed below by alphanumeric order descending. Flag images indicative of country of origin.
The Accuracy International AW50 is a heavy duty battlefield rifle able to fire various types of ammunition against armored and unarmored targets.
The Bangalore Torpedo concept was realized prior to World War 1 and still finds use on the battlefield today.
The lethal Barrett M107 anti-material rifle provides a long range anti-material capability for United States military ground forces.
The classic Barrett M82 anti-material rifle has become a widely-accepted heavy caliber sniping system.
The Benelli M4 is known for its rugged durability and reliability, leading to an ease in maintenance requirements.
The Beretta M9, based largely on the Italian Beretta M92F model, has been the primary sidearm of the United States Army since adoption in 1990.
The Carl Gustav 84mm recoiless rifle design is a popular and widely used multi-purpose weapons platform appearing with various military groups across the globe.
The China Lake Grenade Launcher of 40mm pump-action appeared in very limited numbers during the Vietnam War.
The M203 grenade launcher can be fitted to a variety of non-M16/M4 rifles, increasing its global use.
The Colt AR-15 Commando assault carbine represented a handier version of the M16 assault rifle.
The M16A2 improved upon many of the limitations encountered in the original Vietnam War-era M16 Assault Rifle.
The M16A4 is the latest incarnation of the M16 series of automatic rifles which debuted during the Vietnam War - and the current standard issue assault rifle of American forces.
The Colt M1911A1 is regarded by many as the most successful semi-automatic pistol design of her time - seeing consistent action in a plethora of conflicts during the 1900s.
A close-quarters version of the successful M16A2 Assault Rifle
SOPMOD kits - adding specialized accessories to the base M4A1 - evolve the M4 Carbine family of automatic weapons to new levels.
The MEU SOC is an improved M1911 series .45 caliber pistol in service with the US Marine Corps.
The FN Minimi appears in similar forms around the globe as the M249 SAW, F89 and LMg 06 models.
The FN SCAR has begun limited service with special forces units tied to the United States Army.
The American M240 - based on the Belgian FN MAG - has proven a viable replacement for the long-running Vietnam-era M60 General Purpose Machine Gun.
The M-249 is a light machine gun based off of the Belgium Fabrique Nationale FN Minimi system.
The Mk 46 Light Weight Machine Gun was developed to USSOCOM specifications utilizing the 5.56mm NATO cartridge.
The Mk 48 LWMG was developed through US SOCOM for use by special operations forces of the United States.
The Stinger has proven itself a potent man-portable, air defense system suitable against a variety of airborne targets.
The Mk 47 Striker automatic grenade launcher is tabbed as the successor to the long-running Mk 19 series of weapons.
Multiple chambers of the Hawk MM-1 allow an operator to lay down considerable firepower upon target positions.
The Heckler & Koch HK416 assault rifle utilizes an improved form of the gas system as found on the HK G36.
The HK 417 is chambered for the 7.62mm NATO standard cartridge and is categorized as a Battle Rifle.
The Heckler & Koch HK GMG makes use of the high-velocity 40x53mm grenade through a repeat-fire function.
The German Heckler & Koch HK MP5 Submachine Gun has proven exceedingly popular for its compact and reliable approach to close-quarters combat.
The HK MP5K is known as the Room Broom because of its compact size and automatic nature.
The HK MP5N is the Navy Model of the HK MP5 machine pistol series.
The HK MP5SD is the silenced version of the HK MP5 submachine gun series - SD3 shown above.
The Heckler and Koch P9 series of semi-automatic handguns emerged from West Germany in 1969.
The SOCOM pistol was based on a modified form of the HK USP.
The Heckler & Koch UMP series of submachine guns was designed to replace the successful HK MP5 series.
The 5.45mm Kalashnikov AK-74 replaced the 7.62mm AKM as the standard Soviet infantry assault rifle in 1978.
The AT4 is the primary anti-armor weapon of the United States Army.
The M18 Claymore anti-personnel mine has been in service with US forces since 1960.
The Milkor USA M32 is a multiple-shot, repeat-fire 40mm grenade launcher system having seen use with USMC elements in Iraq.
The M60 was once the primary squad support machine gun of the United States military, since replaced by the M240 and M249.
The M60E3 light machine gun was designed to lighten the overall weight and simplify the barrel changing process of the base M60 GPMG.
Despite its entry of service in the early 1960s, the M67 Recoilless Rifle has managed a healthily long service tenure and is still being encountered today.
The M72 LAW started production in the early 1960s and carried on with improved versions into the 1990s.
The handy, single-shot M79 40mm grenade launcher was utilized to good effect in the Vietnam War with American forces.
The McMillan TAC-338 system is a highly-specialized version of the TAC-300 rifle line.
The McMilland TAC-50 makes use of the powerful .50 BMG round.
The Mossberg Model 590 is a militarized/law enforcement version of the popular Mossberg Model 500 hunting shotgun.
The Mark 3 Navy Knife is utilized exclusively by the United States Navy.
The FGM-148 Javelin replaced the Cold War -era M47 Dragon anti-tank missile launcher.
The M24 SWS was born out of a need to replace the aging M21 sniper systems as used by the United States Army.
The M40A1 is a heavy barrel, bolt-action 7.62x51mm sniper rifle in service with the United States Marine Corps.
The well-appreciated Remington M870 pump-action shotgun has seen consistent military service since 1950.
Designed to deliver firepower against enemy personnel and light armored vehicles.
The SEAl Knife 2000 has since been discontinued, replaced by the SEAL Team S37 series.
The SEAL Team S37 combat knife replaced the SEAL Knife 2000 series.
The SIG-Sauer P226 failed to net the lucrative US Army pistol contract but nevertheless made for itself a global presence elsewhere.
The SIG-Sauer P228 resides in the inventories of many armies and is known in the US inventory as the M11.
Smith & Wesson devised the Model 686 with the specialist user in mind
The Smith and Wesson M76 submachine gun was nothing more than an American copy of the Swedish m/45.
The Springfield M14 automatic rifle grew out of the famous World War 2-era M1 Garand service rifle.
Eugene Stoner pioneered the modular weapon system through his all-in-one Stoner 63 automatic series.
Designed by Eugene Stoner, the SR-25 sniper rifle has seen recent actions in East Timor, Afghanistan and Iraq.
The Type 56 is nothing more than a Chinese copy of the Soviet AK-47 assault rifle.
The Mk 12 SPR has been used with deadly efficiency in both Afghanistan and Iraq theaters or war.
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