- D-BOYS AKMS Full METAL
- Full metal construction
- Wooden handguard and polymer pistol grip
- Metal folding stock
- 420 FPS
- Reinforced Version 3 Gearbox
- 500 rounds magazine
- Stick battery
- 660-912 mm length
The Dboys AKMS is an excellent example of how an economic AEG can be quality as well. The externals are all metal, besides the handguard and pistol grip. The handguard is made out of real red brownish stained wood and the pistol grip is polymer. The AKMS even breaks down like the real deal.
The receiver is metal like every other part of the gun. The barrel and flash hider are metal, with a 14 (-) threading to attach silencers and such. The flash hider is the typical AKM slanted one. The bolt can be pulled to the back to reveal the adjustable Hop Up mechanism. The pistol grip is constructed of polymer with a very realistic bakelite finish. The folding stock makes transportation easy, but gives a little agility to a meter long gun. There is a Scope rail on the left side of receiver is a standard equipment for night battle, compatible with Russian style real scope.
The Version 3 reinforce gearbox mechanism is top of the line and shoots around 420 FPS out of the box. The battery is being stored under the receiver cover and it is a typical stick type. The magazine is polymer and its 500 rounds capacity will make reloading a rare occassion.
The package includes the AKMS, a high capacity magazine, battery and charger.
The AKM (Avtomat Kalashnikova Modernizirovanniy or "Kalashnikov modernized automatic rifle") is a 7.62mm assault rifle designed by Mikhail Kalashnikov. It is an upgraded version of the AK-47 rifle developed in the 1950s.
Introduced into service with the Soviet Army in 1959, the AKM is the most ubiquitous variant of the entire AK series of firearms and it has found widespread use with most member states of the former Warsaw Pact and its many African and Asian allies as well as being widely exported and produced in many other countries. The production of these Soviet rifles was carried out at both the Tula Arms Plant and Izhmash. It was officially replaced in Soviet frontline service by the AK-74 in the late 1970s, but remains in use worldwide.