WID W MAKER AK-47 stands for Avtomat Kalashnikova 47 Developed by Soviet tank commander Mikhail Kalashnikov in 1947 "Widow maker" is used by Soviet forces from 1949 M o re than 75 million AK-47s produced since then The design has never changed SINISTER Z He moves in I tried to get my head under a seat.
What does AK stand for?
AK stands for Avtomat Kalashnikova (Soviet assault rifle)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of AK
We have 40 other meanings of AK in our Acronym Attic
- Atomic Kitten (band)
- Auckland, New Zealand
- Audio Karate (band)
- Aurora Knights (gaming clan)
- Authorization Key
- Automatic Keying
- Automatic/Assault Rifle/Carbine/Cannon (Swedish military)
- AutomatKarbin (Swedish assault rifle)
- Avada Kedavra (Harry Potter)
- Aviation Storekeeper
- Awesome Kids
- Azad Kashmir
- Commercial Cargo Ship (US DoD ship designation)
- Data Acknowledgment (ANSI)
- Knight of the Order of Australia (Obsolete)
- Alaska Army National Guard
- Adenylate Kinase Isoenzyme 3
- Alaska Retired Educators Association
- Anti-CD3-Activated Killer-T
- Aktiekomitee Vlaamse Sociale Zekerheid (Dutch: Flemish Social Security Action Committee; est. 1995)
Samples in periodicals archive:
It was during this time that the famous Avtomat Kalashnikova -- known today as the AK-47 -- was widely distributed throughout the Eastern bloc.
In numbers produced, no infantry rifle in the history of modern warfare even comes close to the Avtomat Kalashnikova obrazets 1947 (Kalashnikov assault rifle model 1947) and its derivatives.
In that configuration, it doesn't look much like the menacing Avtomat Kalashnikova that the anti-gun leftists in the United States find to be so sinister and frightening.
You simply must see for yourself if a particular magazine will operate properly in your rifle, whether it is the PTR-32 or an Avtomat Kalashnikova.
In that configuration, it doesn't look much like the Avtomat Kalashnikova with which the public is so familiar.
Today, almost all infantry rifles, including the dominant Avtomat Kalashnikova and Eugene Stoner's M16 series, owe their conceptual origins to the Sturmgewehr.
Essentially the R4, South Africa's product-improved version of the Galil, in a bullpup configuration, the CR21 was adopted by a few small Eastern European countries next to Russia, who wanted nothing to do with either the former Soviet Union or its Avtomat Kalashnikova.