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PPU M1 Garand Ammo, .30-06 Springfield, FMJ, 150 Grain, 500 Rounds with Can



PPU M1 Garand Ammo

PPU M1 Garand Ammo   Prvi Partizan has been a top Serbian munitions manufacturer since 1928. All their ammunition passes rigorous inspection processes and is made to the highest standards of quality. Plus, you’ll receive an Ammo Can for ease of transport and storage, ppu ammo 30-06,m1 garand 30-06 ammo ,ppu 30 06 sprg.

  • Non-corrosive, boxer primed,ppu ammo 30-06
  • Brass case

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Key Specifications

  • Item Number: 677561
  • Mfg. Number: PP3006GMC
  • UPC Number: 8605003813743
  • Caliber: .30-06 Springfield
  • Bullet Weight: 150 grain
  • Bullet Style: Full Metal Jacket
  • Muzzle Velocity: 2,723 FPS,m1 garand 30-06 ammo
  • Muzzle Energy: 2,499 ft.-lbs.
  • Case Type: Brass
  • Primer Type: Boxer primed, reloadable
  • Corrosive: No
  • Rounds: 500 with Can

French Canadian-born Garand went to work at the United States Army’s Springfield Armory and began working on a .30 caliber primer actuated blowback Model 1919 prototype. In 1924, twenty-four rifles, identified as “M1922s”, were built at Springfield. At Fort Benning during 1925, they were tested against models by Berthier, Hatcher-Bang, Thompson, and Pedersen, the latter two being delayed blowback types.[19] This led to a further trial of an improved “M1924” Garand against the Thompson, ultimately producing an inconclusive report.[19] As a result, the Ordnance Board ordered a .30-06 Garand variant. In March 1927, the cavalry board reported trials among the Thompson, Garand, and 03 Springfield had not led to a clear winner. This led to a gas-operated .276 (7 mm) model (patented by Garand on April 12, 1930).[19]ppu ammo 30-06

In early 1928, both the infantry and cavalry boards ran trials with the .276 Pedersen T1 rifle, calling it “highly promising”[19] (despite its use of waxed ammunition,[20] shared by the Thompson).[21] On August 13, 1928, a semiautomatic rifle board (SRB) carried out joint Army, Navy, and Marine Corps trials between the .30 Thompson, both cavalry and infantry versions of the T1 Pedersen, “M1924” Garand, and .256 Bang, and on September 21, the board reported no clear winner. The .30 Garand,ppu 30 06 sprg, however, was dropped in favor of the .276.[22]ppu ammo 30-06

Further tests by the SRB in July 1929, which included rifle designs by Browning, Colt–Browning, Garand, Holek, Pedersen, Rheinmetall, Thompson, and an incomplete one by White,[nb 2] led to a recommendation that work on the (dropped) .30 gas-operated Garand be resumed, and a T1E1 was ordered November 14, 1929.

Twenty gas-operated .276 T3E2 Garands were made and competed with T1 Pedersen rifles in early 1931. The .276 Garand was the clear winner of these trials. The .30 caliber Garand was also tested, in the form of a single T1E1, but was withdrawn with a cracked bolt on October 9, 1931. A January 4, 1932 meeting recommended adoption of the .276 caliber and production of approximately 125 T3E2s. Meanwhile, Garand redesigned his bolt and his improved T1E2 rifle was retested. The day after the successful conclusion of this test, Army Chief of Staff General Douglas MacArthur personally disapproved any caliber change, in part because there were extensive existing stocks of .30 M1 ball ammunition.[23] On February 25, 1932, Adjutant General John B. Shuman, speaking for the Secretary of War, ordered work on the rifles and ammunition in .276 caliber cease immediately and completely, and all resources be directed toward identification and correction of deficiencies in the Garand .30 caliber.[21]: 111 

On August 3, 1933, the T1E2 became the “semi-automatic rifle, caliber 30, M1”.[19] In May 1934, 75 M1s went to field trials; 50 went to infantry, 25 to cavalry units.[21]: 113  Numerous problems were reported, forcing the rifle to be modified, yet again, before it could be recommended for service and cleared for procurement on November 7, 1935, then standardized January 9, 1936.[19] The first production model was successfully proof-fired, function-fired, and fired for accuracy on July 21, 1937.[24]

Production difficulties delayed deliveries to the Army until September 1937. Machine production began at Springfield Armory that month at a rate of ten rifles per day,ppu 30 06 sprg, and reached an output of 100 per day within two years. Despite going into production status, design issues were not at an end. The barrel, gas cylinder, and front sight assembly were redesigned and entered production in early 1940. Existing “gas-trap” rifles were recalled and retrofitted, mirroring problems with the earlier M1903 Springfield rifle that also had to be recalled and reworked approximately three years into production and foreshadowing rework of the M16 rifle at a similar point in its development. Production of the Garand increased in 1940 despite these difficulties,[26] reaching 600 a day by January 10, 1941,[19] and the Army was fully equipped by the end of 1941.[23] Following the outbreak of World War II in Europe, Winchester was awarded an “educational”m1 garand 30-06 ammo production contract for 65,000 rifles,[19] with deliveries beginning in 1943