Mosin Nagant Rifle Disassembly & Reassembly Guide Book - Gun Guides


Item #: GG347157


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Manufacturer MPN:
Gun Guides D12-NAG

UPC: 400100347157
Weight: 0.50 pounds

Product Description

Gun-Guides Mosin-Nagant Rifles – Gun Guides

Easy to use -- Comb binding lies open and flat on your work surface.

16 pages & 39 + high-resolution grayscale images.

Cardstock cover. Bright white paper.

The only current printed manual that includes information on ALL models.

Guide includes a Brief History, Disassembly, Reassembly Tips, and Accessories.

Brief History:
A Brief history of the Mosin-Nagant Rifle

1891: Russian Sergei Mosin and Belgian Leon Nagant’s initial production of the Model 1891 at the factories in Izhevsk, Tula, and Sestroryetsk. Throughout WWI contracts were issued to Westinghouse and Remington for over 3 million M91s. During the Russian revolution these contracts were cancelled, and rifles were sold to U.S. civilians.

1925 ~ 1927 The Finnish Civil Guard produced a M24 which is very similar to the Russian M91. The M27 and improved M28 were adopted with a 27” heavy barrel and were produced from 1927 ~ 1940. M28/30 & M39’s followed with improvements in the barrel bands and pistol grip type stocks. These rifles are very accurate and desired by all Mosin Nagant collectors.

1930: Introduction of the M91/30 with updates on the front sights, barrel bands and round receiver.

1938 ~ 1945 The M38 was adopted as a 40” carbine and was built at Izhevsk until 1945 and did not have a bayonet attached.

1942: The PU version of the M91/30 was adopted with a side rail scope mount.

By the end of WWII, approximately 17,475,000 Model 91/20’s were produced.

1943~1948: M44 carbine was adopted and incorporated a side-folding bayonet.

1950’s: M44’s are manufactured in Poland, Hungary, Romania, and China. These were designated as Type 53. Hungary and Romania also produced a limited number of M91/30s. Czechoslovakia shortened M91s, and these are designated as M91/38s. They are recognizable by the early dates and hexagonal receivers. M91/30s were also cut down, probably by the Soviet Union and are known as M91/59s.

Exploded Parts Diagrams (28 parts – 2 Pages)

Clear Rifle
Remove Bolt
Decock Bolt
Bolt Connector
Bolt Head
Connecting Bar
Firing Pin
Cocking Piece
Cleaning Rod
Receiver Tang Screw
Trigger Guard Screw
Magazine Assembly
Barrel and Receiver
Butt Plate
Barrel Bands
Nose Cap
Cross Bolt
Magazine Follower Assembly
Floorplate Latch
Bolt Stop and Screw
Trigger Pin and Trigger
Ejector and Interrupter

Reassembly Tips:
Firing Pin Protrusion


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