The M1911 pistol, or even more commonly called the 1911, is really a combat grade firearm widely issued throughout the U.S. military between 1911 to 1985 and remains currently employed by some military personnel and law enforcement officers today. Because innovative “short recoil” system, high capacity magazine and excellent stopping power, the 1911 was predominately used in both World War I and II along with the Korean War and Vietnam War. Today, you will find these firearms being carried by the LAPD, SWAT, FBI, Marine Force Recon and Delta Force. The 1911 is an excellent weapon, and UHC’s Airsoft replica of the pistol stands to match.
The UHC 1911 spring Airsoft pistol is one of the finest spring pistols on the market. Countless Airsoft enthusiasts were introduced to the sport through the purchase of this specific pistol, and nearly all were significantly more than pleased with the product. The UHC 1911 is really a full sized replication of the particular firearm. UHC visited great lengths to replicate all the moment details located on the real pistol. It features an open ejection port to permit BBs to be loaded in manually through the slide along with easier accessibility for the user to wash or lubricate the gun sig Sauer firearms. The pistol includes a textured metal trigger, crisscrossed handle to lessen slipping and a highly detailed magazine. It even comes with both the standard thumb safety switch along with the grip safety switch found behind the handle. Not just does this enhance the realism of the gun, it ensures that even if the trigger is pulled the gun won’t fire until you are now actually holding the pistol. The gun is extremely smooth and easy to cock which could drastically increase the amount of shots you can fire each minute in comparison with some other spring pistols.
Together of typically the most popular spring pistols available, it is a good item to have for everyone thinking about Airsoft. If you are an experienced Airsoft veteran or trying to find your first Airsoft gun, you can’t make a mistake with the UHC 1911.