April 24, 2014



Gun Revolution: The WikiWeapons Project (3D Printer)

January 19, 2013

“The printed gun would have stopped the holocaust.” – Glenn Beck

Glenn Beck interviews Cody Wilsom, the creator of the WikiWeapons project.


 

Defense Distributed (WikiWeapons project)

Gunsmiths 3D-Print High Capacity Ammo Clips To Thwart Proposed Gun Laws

Five months ago, the group of homemade gun enthusiasts known as Defense Distributed set out to create a lethal firearm that could be downloaded and 3D-printed entirely from scratch, circumventing all gun control laws. But as new gun bills have been proposed in the wake of recent shootings, creating a bootleg weapon with digital pieces may soon be far easier: As simple as printing a spring-loaded plastic box.

Over the past weekend, Defense Distributed successfully 3D-printed and tested an ammunition magazine for an AR semi-automatic rifle, loading and firing 86 rounds from the 30-round clip.

That homemade chunk of curved plastic holds special significance: Between 1994 and 2004, so-called “high capacity magazines” capable of holding more than 10 bullets were banned from sale. And a new gun control bill proposed by California Senator Diane Feinstein would ban those larger ammo clips again. President Obama has also voiced support for the magazine restrictions.

But Defense Distributed founder Cody Wilson says he hopes the group’s recent work demonstrates the futility of that proposed ban in the age of cheap 3D printing.

“We want to preempt Feinstein, to eat their lunch,” says Wilson. “This isn’t 1994. The Internet happened since the last assault weapons ban. This is a fledgling tech, but look what we’re able to do. We printed that magazine out.”

Gunsmiths 3D-Print High Capacity Ammo Clips To Thwart Proposed Gun Laws [continued]




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