Loaded with 7.62x39mm rounds and possessing a high rate of fire, the AEK-973 rivals with the all-time favorite AK-47.
The AKM serves as the modernized version of the AK-47 fed with 30 rounds of 7.62 NATO. Even as a revision, it maintains excellent penetration power and high accuracy even at long range.
The Bushmaster ACR (Adoptive Combat Rifle) is designed to replace the M4A1 and FN SCAR-L rifles with its overall performance having improved a step further. It has decent accuracy, damage and stability, increasing the lead to be in a variety of situations.
The Fusil Automatique Léger (“Light Automatic Rifle”) or simply FAL is a Belgium rifle fed with 20 rounds of 7.62 NATO.
With its sheer firepower, it was famous during the Cold War era comparable to the AK-47. However, it suffered from noticeable inaccuracy and was heavy.
The “Heavy” variant of the Special Operation Forces Combat Assault Rifle, it fires 7.62 NATO rounds, making it deadlier than its light counterpart when it comes to sheer firepower.
In addition, a usable scope and foregrip are attached, reducing recoil for engaging distant targets.
The T65 (Type 65) is manufactured in Taiwan by 205th Armory. The designated number ’65’ refers to the Year 65 of Republic of China(1976), which marks the year its design was finalized.
Fires in full-auto, making it versatile.
Having replaced the K1A due to un-ergonomic issues,the Daewoo K2C (Carbine) is the standard service rifle of the Republic of Korea Armed Forces. A scope is attached on its Picatinny rail, allowing combatants to pick off distant targets.
A bullpup assault rifle developed by the Polish Defence Industry, fed with 30 rounds of 5.56mm cartridge. It has a high rate of fire and equipped with a low magnification zoom that can target enemies at long distances.
The LR300 is an American assault rifle and conversion kit designed and manufactured by Z-M Weapons. It is based on the AR-15 platform and its performance is broadly similar to the United States service rifle, the M16.
Sporting a unique double-barrel design from Silver Shadow, the Gilboa Snake is built to deliver twice the firepower with double magazines. It fires from a proprietary piston-driven system and feeds from standard AR-15 magazines.
This is a Russian assault rifle chambered with 30 rounds of 7.62mm. It is on par, if not better than the AK-47 and KMP AEK-973 in terms of firepower, improved accuracy and penetration capability, making it a good choice for long range battles.
The “Light” variant of the Special Operation Forces Combat Assault Rifle, it serves as a replacement to the M4A1; both sharing the same 5.56 NATO rounds.
With an attachable suppressor, it doubles as a silent takedown weapon.
This is the modified version of the M4A1 with both sharing similar performances.
Just like the M4A1, it could be attached with a silencer.
The Fabrique Nationale Carabine (FNC) is a 5.56mm assault rifle developed and introduced in the late 1970s.
Serving as an improvement over the failed FN CAL prototype, it was finally adopted by the Belgian Armed Forces in 1989, as a service-wide replacement for the 7.62×51mm NATO FN FAL.
The FN2000 is a Belgium assault rifle fed with 30 rounds of 5.56 NATO. It is equipped with a usable low-power scope for mid-range combat.
Generally, it has a balance between damage and accuracy but the bulky design makes it heavy to reckon with.
The Daewoo DR200 is the civilian market version of the Daewoo K2, loaded with 5.56mm NATO rounds. It has stable accuracy and moderate firepower although its weight and reloading time are the drawbacks.
The finalized T86 design is an evolution of the T65 series. It inherits the short-stroke gas piston operated system from the T65 as well as the rotating bolt. It fires 5.56x45mm NATO standard ammunition in 3-shots bursts, excelling in stopping power.
The German assault rifle fed with 30 rounds of 5.56 NATO that has decent performance. The largest feature is that is uses a paired magazine, shortening the reload process until the magazines are replaced by a fresh pair.
The 7.62 NATO-fed enhanced battle rifle returns once again with its destructive firepower. As a trade-off, it’s heavy, only loads 20 rounds, has a low rate of fire and tremendous recoil.
Being the second revision of the M16 rifle, its barrel was made with a greater thickness in front of the front sight post to allow a longer period of sustained fire without overheating. Unlike the M16A4, it fires in both semi-auto and full-auto.
The fourth revision of the M16 rifle, this one comes equipped with a foregrip and an optic sight. Solely relying on its 3-rounds bursts at a quick rate and minimal pattern spread, taking down distant enemies becomes relatively easy.
Developed by the Arsenal 266, a subsidiary of Norinco, the QBZ-95 fires 5.8×42mm small-caliber, high-velocity rounds and employs a bullpup configuration similar to the SA80, FAMAS, and the SAR-21.
The T91 assault rifle is produced by the 205th Armory, based on the proven T86 assault rifle incorporating features from the M16 and AR-18 rifles with more modern features.
Still, it is lighter and shorter than the T65 it replaces, and has a 3-position telescopic stock to allow adjustment based on individual requirements.
The XT-97 assault rifle is a prototype multipurpose 5.56mm assault rifle under development at the 205th Armory of Taiwan.
It was first displayed in public during the 2009 Taipei Aerospace Technology Exhibition.
This is an assault rifle based on the standard AR-15 that uses proprietary .50 Beowulf rounds developed by Bill Alexander of Alexander Arms.
The round is intended to improve stopping power greatly at short-to-medium ranges as compared to the standard 5.56 NATO round.
The primary variant of the BAR series was the M1918, chambered for the .30-06 Springfield rifle cartridge and designed by John Browning in 1917 for the U.S. Expeditionary Corps in Europe as a replacement for the French-made Chauchat and M1909 Benét–Mercié machine guns that US forces had previously been issued.
Unfortunately the BAR never lived up to the original hopes of the war department as either a rifle or a machine gun.
The XM8 design was originally part of the Objective Individual Combat Weapon program (OICW), but its poor performances deemed it ineligible as the United States Army’s new standard infantry rifle. The project was put on hold in April 2005, and was formally canceled on October 31, 2005.
However, the weapon is now in service with the Royal Malaysian Navy special forces.