On the Eastern Front during World War II, both German and Russian snipers were officially authorized to use explosive spotter-type rifle ammunition (B-Patrone for Germans, PZ for Russians) on human targets. The projectiles in the ammunition contain a charge of highly reactive phosphorus and a priming compound, and explode on impact. We were curious to see how effective they really were compared to standard ball ammunition...
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InRange is an online video program dedicated to the study of guns, shooting, gun culture, and history. We dispel the myths, promote the good stuff that hasn't gotten the attention it deserves.