- $10,000 in Legal Protection (Indemnification)
- $250,000 in Legal Protection (Indemnification)
- Assignable model rights
- $1,000,000 in Legal Protection (Indemnification)
- Waiver from injunctive relief
- Assignable model rights
Maximum Effective Range: about 1800 meters depending on the environment conditions and the target
The M90 rifle was developed in 1990 by the American company Barrett Firearms co for those customers who want or needed a .50 caliber rifle but prefer a bolt action instead of the semi-automatic design, offered in the Barrett's' flagship model, M82A1. The new rifle also was lighter and some 30 centimeters 12' shorter than the M82A1, and also about 30% less expensive comparing current MSRP of M82A1 and M95. After initial experience with this rifle it was replaced in production in 1995 by the slightly upgraded M95 model rifle, which is still in production. It is used by civilian long range competition shooters across the world, and by various military and law enforcement forces. It is not so popular across the government users, unlike the Barrett M82A1. In the year 1999 the M95 won the US Army competition for XM-107 .50 caliber sniper rifle, and was subsequently bought by US Army in small number for further research and testing. The Barrett website also announces that M95 rifle is used for military and law enforcement applications in at least 15 other countries. Like the M82A1, the M95 primary application are anti-materiel and counter-sniper operations and explosive ordnance disposal.
M90 is a manually operated, bolt action rifle of bullpup layout. The rotating bolt has three massive lugs that locks directly into the barrel. The long fluted barrel is similar to one used in M82A1 rifle and has the same two chambers reactive muzzle brake. The receiver is made from stamped sheet steel and consists of two parts upper and lower, connected by the push-pins. The detachable box magazine is shallower than one found on M82A1 rifles and holds only 5 rounds. The pistol handle ant the trigger are located just ahead of the magazine, the buttpad is attached directly to the receiver. M90 has no open iron sights, but features a scope mount on the top of the receiver. It is most commonly fitted with 10X Leupold M series telescope sights. M90 does not intended to be fired from the shoulder, and it has integral folding bipod mounted on the front end of the lower receiver.
The M95 is an improved version of the M90. It featured a pistol handle and the trigger unit moved forward for 1 inch 25 mm for better clearance between the magazine and the pistol grip, and thus more comfortable handling and shooting. The bolt handle is slightly redesigned and bent down and to the rear. The barrel chamber is chrome plated for better extraction and corrosion resistance. There are also some minor improvements in the trigger / firing pin mechanism.
Without the mechanism, only appearance. Did on photos, and though very much tried, there can be any insignificant discrepancies. Originally modelled in Rhino 4. Final images rendered Fryrender. Materials are from Fryrender.Path for textures and materials - C:feversoft.fryrender.materials.My materials.rifle.
All formats these files are exported from Rhino:
PS: If you like it - please rate it, to you it is easy, and to me it will be pleasant. :) Thanks.