THE GUN IN THE PHOTO IS FOR REFERENCE. THE GUN I AM SELLING DOES NOT HAVE THE STOCK AND HAS A THREADED BARREL (ABOUT 1/2 IN ON END FOR FLASH OR NOISE SUPPRESSOR) THANK YOU
NEW IN BOX...NEW IN BOX....USED USUALLY SELL FOR AROUND 500 or more, these are brand new! GET IT WHILE YOU CAN: cobray m11 9mm (pistol) with button mag release and threaded barrel. ALL ARE*** PREBAN *** Comes with one 32 rd magazine and hard plastic case. PARTS/SPARE MAGS/ACCESSORIES AVAILABLE AT COBRAY.COM.
The MAC-11 (Military Armament Corporation Model 11) is a highly compact, blowback operated machine pistol developed by Gordon B. Ingram in 1964.
It is a simple, low-cost design with few moving parts, making it easy to manufacture and maintain. The M-11 is one of a series of machine pistols, the others being: the MAC-10 which is a larger version of the M-11 chambered in .45 ACP; and the M-12, which is a .380 version that has a longer receiver with a shorter profile later made by SWD (Sylvia and Wayne Daniel) and Leinad.
Besides Military Armament Corporation and SWD, MAC parts have been produced by RPB Industries, Cobray Company, Jersey Arms Works, Section Five Firearms, and Powder Springs.
PHOTO is a mace 11 THE SAME GUN IN AUCTION EXCEPT THE AUCTION GUNS HAVE THREADED BARREL FOR SILENCER
REGARDING THE QUESTION ABOUT OPEN OR CLOSED BOLT. I NEED THE GUN TO TELL HERE IS SOME INFO:
1. Remove the magazine and make sure the gun is completely unloaded. This is *especially* important when dealing with an open-bolt gun.
2. Pull the bolt as far back as it will go, and release it. If it stays "open", then make sure the safety is off and pull the trigger hard. If the bolt then slams forward, you have an open-bolt gun. This will also be evidenced by a fixed firing pin protruding from the bolt face, even with the bolt cocked back.
3. If the bolt did NOT stay back when you cocked it in step 2, then pulling the trigger (again making sure the safety is off) should result in an audible "click" as the firing pin strikes forward.
Since you may just inherited the thing and you may not know much about it, it may be worthwhile to check to see if it is a machinegun. If it's a machinegun, it will almost certainly be open-bolt. So if you cock the bolt and pull the trigger, and HOLD the trigger ALL THE WAY BACK, a machinegun will allow you to pull the bolt back and forth, but it won't "catch" in the open position until you release the trigger.
It's worth noting that on the "pre-ban" open-bolt semi-auto (non-machinegun) M11's, inserting something as simple as a pencil stub behind the trigger prevented the trigger from "resetting", and thus effectively converted it to full-auto. This is why they stopped making the "open-bolt" semis. BTW, this same trick works on the machineguns when their selector switch is in "semi".
Another giveaway for a machinegun (or short-barrelled rifle) is the presence of a stock. Usually this telescopes into the receiver, with the wire butt then folded over.
In any case, if it's an open-bolt gun be very careful shooting it. Close the bolt before inserting a loaded magazine, and carefully cock it. These little MACs were made as cheaply as possible, and are notorious for letting the bolt come forward at the worst possible times. Once the bolt comes forward, it will strip a round out of the magazine, chamber it, and fire it as soon as it is fully chambered. It's easy to jar the bolt if you insert a loaded magazine with the bolt open, and then the bolt is free to fly forward and fire.
I've seen the open-bolters go for about 450 used here and there, when they crop up. Apparently there are about twelve different variants all with different markings (but otherwise identical operation) and depending on the roll marks it could be worth up to 1200 bucks to the right person. Go figure.
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