31 definitions by Your daddy

A rifle designed in the 1920s by John C. Garand, a Canadian. Once accepted by the U.S. Army, it was the world's first semi-automatic rifle to be in military service. It had a significant advantage over bolt-action rifles because of its semi-automatic mechanism. The shooter can shoot as fast as he can pull the trigger. In the late years of the World War II, Semi-automatic rifles were adopted by other nations, such as the Gewehr 43 of the German Army, and the Tokarev SVT-40 of the Russian Army. Both of these rifles were inferior compared to the M1 Garand. The M-1 Garand was deadly accurate to ranges of about 600-700 meters, and its maximum range was about 1000 meters. This did not prove to be a disadvantage because infantry rarely engaged the enemy at ranges of over 400 meters. The only drawback of the M1 Garand rifle is the 8-round en bloc clip. With this clip, the rifle could not be reloaded in the middle of shots; the soldier had to shoot off all his rounds before reloading. Also to add to this drawback was the loud "bing" sound the clip made when ejecting. Despite these disadvantages, the M1 Garand rifle was the greatest battle implement ever devised. The M1 Garand rifle shot the .30-06 round, slightly larger than the German 7.92x57mm rifle round, the Soviet 7.62x54mm R rifle round, and roughly equivalent to the British .303 round. The M1 Garand was the base design for later rifles such as the M14A and M14A1, chambered around the 7.62x51 NATO (.308 Winchester) round.
A carbine version was also produced for the M1 Garand in World War II, the M1A1 Carbine. It came in both wooden stock and folding stock versions for paratroops. It was a rather weak carbine, due to its shorter barrel. It was also a bit inaccurate, but its compact size and light weight provided mobility. It was usually issued to soldiers who are not in the infantry (truck drivers, supply and logistics), officers, NCOs, and tank crews. In the meanwhile, the M1 Garand rifle was issued to the infantry rifleman. With this rifle, the American infantryman always had the advantage over their enemy.
man, you bitches dont know shit about guns, shut the hell up and make up definitions on something else.

As 8 Japs came charging at him with fixed bayonets, the American marine dropped all of them with his trusty M1 Garand. The loud bing was heard by his comrades as the last Jap fell to the ground.
by Your daddy January 23, 2005
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A high caliber pistol capable of blowing someone's head clean off their neck. The most popular type of magnum is the .357, most of them are revolvers, but some magnums like the .44 are clip-fed. Other magnums like the .22 are not as powerful as the .44 or the .357, but still they have enough knockout power to kill a human with one shot if aimed at the right spot(Head, chest, neck).
You can't survive a magnum shot. Trust me.
by Your daddy July 3, 2003
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Inner city slang for a young guy who is pussy-whipped by an older woman, defined by her wrinkles - the kid is a huge DILDO!
by Your daddy January 13, 2004
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a person actively involved in homosexual activity
man this indian is londay baz so we better beat him up
by Your daddy September 10, 2003
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1:A Sausage or a hotdog
2:A Big Dick
3:An Insult
4:The Boss
1:I cant eat my Sauzech without Ketchup
2:My Sauzech Is so big if you put 10 people in a line I can smack everyone of them in one swipe of my Sauzech
3:What are you,A Sauzech,Help me with these boxes!
4:Im the Sauzech Around Here So you better listen
by Your daddy August 17, 2004
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you're gay-put the definition if you're cool enough to submit one anyway
by Your daddy April 9, 2003
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German for tank, and short for Panzerkampfwagen. German for armored combat vehicle. The word Panzer is used widely to refer to the many German tanks in World War II, with a total of 6 operational variants, Panzerkampfwagen I-VI. They were the Panzer I(light tank armed with 2 7.92mm MG), Panzer II(light tank, armed with 1 7.92 MG and 1 20mm cannon), Panzer III(light-medium tank, armed with 37mm cannon, 2 7.92mm MG), PAnzer IV (medium battle tank, armed with 75mm short barreled, 2 7.92 MG, later versions armed with long barrel 75mm cannon), Panzer V (aka Panther, armed with high-velocity 75mm, 2 7.92mm MG, considered to be one of the greatest engineering marvels of the war), Panzer VI (aka Tiger, armed with 88mm cannon, 2 7.92 MG, considered to be one of the most powerful tanks of the war; many tank crews often avoided engaging Tigers in the open, this was called "Tigerphobia"), and the Panzer Tiger II Konigstiger (aka King Tiger). These were Germany's main battle tanks from 1939-1945. However, the Panzers weren't limited to tank warfare; other variants came about, such as the Wespe(mobile artillery built on the Panzer II Chassis), Bison I(built on the Panzer I chassis, mobile artillery), Panzer Wirbelwind (mobile anti-aircraft gun build on Panzer IV chassis), Nashorn (mobile anti-tank gun built on Panzer IV chassis), Marder I, II, III (mobile anti-tank guns built on Panzer I, II, and III chassis), and the Sturmgeschutz III(an assault gun/anti-tank gun built on Panzer III chassis).

That being said, Panzers were very reliable tanks, powerful, and deadly. They almost always strike fear into the hearts of their enemies.
On one occasion, a Tiger Tank managed to knock out a whole column of 31 American Sherman tanks.
by Your daddy January 23, 2005
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