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Norinco 54 1 Manual

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Click to expand.How can you tell if the gun is a 54T or the Chinese Copy of the TT-33? I just came into a Chinese Tokarev and I am not sure exactly what I have. The only markings on the slide is the Serial Number and three chinese symbols on the top between the ejection port and the rear sight. The left side of the slide has Made in China under Cal.30 with the 30 Xed out. The left side of the frame has Norinco above the trigger guard, and the serial number above the left grip.

Nib,9mm with box and manual,tokarev copy in 9mm with one factory mag,polished blue finish.imported from. Tokarev model 54-t by norinco. Norinco type 54-1. Norinco NP-58 'P226 Type' Instruction Manual. Handling and Safety Instructions. Slide Catch Lever. Floorplate, magazine. Spring, pin H.D.

The right side of the slide has 7.62 TOK above the trigger guard and there is an A on the trigger guard. There is no other marklings on the gun at all with the exception of the last 4 digits of the SN on the magazine. The pistol is NOT a 7.62X25, best I can tell it is 9mm.

Norinco 54 1 For SaleNorinco 54-1 7.62 X 25Norinco 54-1

[6f261d] - Norinco 54 1 Pistol Manual norinco model 54 t tokarev pistol gun manual 0 results you may also like norinco chines e 54 1 tokarev tu. This is a Norinco model 54-1 7.62x25 pistol. This pistol features a 8 round magazine, manual safety, and single action trigger.

I cannot seem to get my camera to take clear close-up pictures so I am not attaching any. Any information about this pistol would be appreciated. Does yours use a single-stack 8 round or the double-stack 12 round mag?

The 213 should use the same mag as what's used in a 9mm 54T that has been 'converted'. A 9mm 213 should have the narrow mag well since it was specifically a 9mm and not a conversion. Check with Numrich Arms, they've got dimensions listed for the conversion magazine that should be the one one you need for a 213. I don't remember for sure though.I didn't mess around with those little buggers very much back when we could still get them imported here. Most of what I seen around here were european surplus Toks.

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The Russian Tokarev was a military service pistol produced in Russia, Yugoslavia, Romania, Poland, North Korea, Egypt and China. The Tokarev typically chambers the powerful 7.62x25mm bottleneck cartridge. The Chinese made a unique variant chambered in 9mm—the Norinco 213— for the civilian market. The State Factory 66-manufactured all-steel 213 is nearly identical to the Russian TT-33 Tokarev with one key difference: an additional frame mounted safety. (Given the similarities. Some gun guys speculate that the Hungarian Tokagypt 9mm pistol inspired the 213.) The 213 is pleasant to shoot, remarkably accurate and reliable. They are no longer imported into the U.S.; you can find one on the used market for $200-$250.

[Click to read TTAG’s review of the Yugo Tokarev M57 Semi Auto (7.62×25)]. Usually people that dont know a lot about firearms say some pretty lame stuff You know armchair quarterback stuff. The tokarev design has its origins with the red army with the tt-33 in 7.62×25 it filtered into most all the communist nations military’s armories it had a reputation of dependability like our 1911 it only made since to make a 9 mm version Oh their version never had a safety!!! Training in leaving the chamber empty until needed and keeping your finger off the trigger people rely too much on a mechanical safety keep your digits out of the trigger guard until your ready to shoot don’t chamber a round until your going to use it.of course the imported guns have an add on safety but they are good values chinese,russian or whoever the maker.

They were all made in government arsenals. If I want an awesome dinosaur like the TT-33, then I want it in its original configuration.

That means no safety and in 7.62×25 (a.ka. Able to penetrate soft body armor). They can be had at J&G sales for under $200, but they come with an after market safety >frown.

I heard Norinco makes a TT-33 in 7.62. I would like to get my hands on one of those. However, if I am going into 9mm land I can think of man many other guns I would go w/ instead of this hybrid, dino clone. This guy probably has the best TT-33 going.

Don, I have an original operation manual in English. It has no Chinese text, however. The manual is very rudimentary and poorly written and printed.

The Woods Semiautomatic book is far superior when it comes to pulling the gun apart. Although the pistol actually is rather simple to tear down, there are a couple of tricky moves needed, especially when reassembling it. One thing to know is the the main pins are split pins and they require a special tool to remove them without damage. Each pin of a different diameter requires its own tool of the same diameter. You can make the tools by V-notching the end of the correct diameter pin punch. All the V does is fit over the head of the split pin and compresses it as the punch pushes against the pin.

I believe this can be found on the internet, and the Woods book (at least my older one) shows a picture of such a tool being used. Have a collection of several variations of Tokarev TT33 pistols & clones. Most are well made and quite depndable. Except for some early Chinese and Pakistani pistols. Carried a Russian TT33 in VN for an extended time early in the conflict – fired captured AP & Incendiary AP ammo through a barrel with a hard chrome insert liner. Seeing the devastating wounds sustained by enemy combatants shot with this ammo made a believer out of me.

Maybe that’s why TT33 Pistols abound in the Middle East, including Pakistan, Afghanistan & Iraq. Troy Bilt Pressure Washer 020207 Manual. I am using “Tokarev” generically, as the 213 is a based on the Tokarev (which is based on the Browning).

Regarding the question specifically, not only is the Makarov casing shorter, which can lead to blow by and the cartridge itself being much shorter (about 15%), which can lead to FTF, the Makarov bullet is actually of a larger diameter. Given a smaller powder charge, possible blow by and the wider bullet, it can get stuck in the barrel with the gases blowing into the face of the shooter through the gap. Maybe an interesting pyrotechnic display to watch from a distance, but I wouldn’t do it!

Rear sight adjustable? I have a Norinco 213, bought it for about $150 in the mid-nineties, never put a round through it – until I took it to the range last year.

I love the way it felt in my hand and it was fun to shoot, IF you disregard a couple of early FTFs and, that after two boxes of FMJ 9mm, I was unable make a single hole in the 2’x2′ paper at ten yards, never saw where the rounds went. I can’t be that bad, I was hitting regularly with my wife’s little Rossi.38 So I bought one of those laser-in-a-shell-case deals, to find that it indicated my site picture was about a foot and a half high and that much wide left at about that distance. IF that’s an accurate indicator (opinions, please) I THINK I can file the notch in the rear site to match the elevation (lots of meat there), but does anyone know if I will be able to “drift” the rear sight right to fix this? I don’t want to just beat on the pistol if that sight won’t go anywhere. Thanks so much for any and all input.

I’m far from a firearm expert. But, I’ve always gone by the philosophy of “buy what you like, and enjoy what you buy”. Are there better pistols out there? “Better” is a broad term.

But no doubt, there are better, much more expensive pieces. I’ve always loved the look of a 1903 Colt or 1903 FN.

Could I justify paying big bucks for a Colt or FN just to shoot for the fun of it? I’m a cheap SOB. But, a Tokarev style pistol fits the bill for me, and looks amazingly similar to a 1903 Colt or FN. Well, to me anyway. I have Norinco 9MM, two Zastava 9MM and a 1953 Romanian 7.62 x 25.

I’ve heard the Yugo models are best. But, I do enjoy what I have just the same. So, in the end, to each their own.love ’em or hate em’.

If you have the funds and you are willing to spend it on a gun with a better reputation, good for you. For those of us that want to be able to protect their family but cannot afford to spend $500 or more on a pistol, spare us the insult of how ugly or cheap the guns we buy are. I have a Lorcin.380. Crappynot in the slightest, accurate, reliable, and like some else saidI pull the trigger and it goes bang. Why belittle me because while paying my bills, supporting my family so that my wife is able to stay at home and raise our children the way WE want them raised, I am only able to afford a cheap gun.