Nambu Pistol Type 14 3D model - Semi-automatic pistol used by the Imperial Japanese Army and Navy.
Originally modelled in cinema4D 16. Detailed enough for close-up renders. The zip-file contains bodypaint textures and standard materials.
- No cleaning up necessary, just drop your models into the scene and start rendering.
- No special plugin needed to open scene.
- Phong shading interpolation / Smoothing - 35°
- NOTE - In lwo, obj, 3ds and fbx the Bumpmap Nambu_B must manually load in the Materialcanal.
- c4d Version R16
- Polygons - 11476 Vertices - 11370 - 2 Objects - 2 textures - 1 bump maps
- obj File - lwo file - 3ds file - fbx file Version 2010
The Nambu pistol was a semi-automatic pistol used by the Imperial Japanese Army and Navy during the First and Second World Wars. The pistol had two variants, the Type A (also called the Type 4), and the Type 14.
The series has five variants: Type A Model 1902 (also called Grandfather Nambu ), Type A Model 1902 Modified ( Papa Nambu ), Type B ( Baby Nambu ), Type 14 (南部 十四 年 式 自動 拳 銃) and Type 94. Type A was produced in very small quantities. Modified Type A and Type B were never officially adopted by all branches of the Japanese Empire's armed forces but were sold to officers through officer stores. Type 14 was officially adopted as a handgun. As the Second World War progressed, particularly in the last year of the war, in order to speed up production, Type 14 began to be manufactured in large quantities with a decline in quality.
The origin of the series of pistols Nambu dates back to a drawing of Lieutenant General Kijiro Nambu. General Nambu pretended that his design had been initiated with the experiments during the "Plan automatic 30 pistols" 1897 Japan. It is more likely that the series pistol was influenced by the Mauser C96 after a Japanese commission toured Europe and reported recent developments in armaments. The first Nambu known as Type A was completed in 1902. He suffered tests in the Japanese Imperial Army, but was never officially adopted. Many of these pistols were sold commercially for China and Siam. Coinciding with British customs officers of the Japanese army had to purchase their own handguns. The gun Nambu Type A Modified was adopted by the Imperial Japanese Navy in 1909 and the Thai Army in the 1920s.
Most Nambu Type A Modified and Type B were produced by Koishikawa Arsenal. Some pistols were produced by the Tokyo Gas and Electric Company. Nambu Type 14 was produced by the Nagoya Arsenal at the Nagoya, Atsuta or Toriimatsu factories.
The Nambu Gun Series ejects the Gun Handle Loader by pressing the Charger Release Button located on the left side of the frame. The magazine is loaded by hand because there is no loader clip for loading. Type A and 14 have 8-cartridge chargers while Type B has a 7-cartridge magazine.
The Nambu series is a semi-automatic pistol bolt locked and recoil. The pistols are thin-barreled with a single monobloc frame. The barrel is integrally forged with a receiver. The bolt lock was obtained by a shoring system similar to the bolt locking system of the Glisenti Model 1910. When the barrel is moved forward, the block is raised when passing through the frame, thus forcing the stud upwardly. The Nambu series is well balanced despite the fact that the main chamber of the spring protrudes from the left side.
The Nambu gun uses low pressure 8 and 7 mm cartridges much less powerful than another contemporary pistol such as the US 45 ACP caliber, the Soviet Tokarev 7.62 × 25mm, the English 455 Webley and the German 9 × 19 mm Parabellum. While the Type A security latch requires both hands to work it was removed on Type 14.
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