Dating a yugo sks

15 Jul

Prices reflect this as they have been on the rise over the last few years, and will probably only continue to do so in the future. This is the M59 I got "shipped to me" a couple years back from CAI. Most people call a face tissue "Kleenex" even though not all face tissues are. FYI, I just called and they do not have any of them in stock right now but they are backorderable. Romania never called it "An SKS" Official name was m56. which requires make and model specificity, and which also precludes "SKS" from being regarded as a "series".While there are a few Yugo haters around, I'd say you're safe in purchasing one. With a detatchable mag I would not take it to the local shooting range. Most people call a magazine lock a "Bullet Button" though not all are. So basically if its look like a Ducks, walks like a duck...talks like a duck it is a duck. you have FFL/03 send a signed copy in red or blue ink with the money. If not FFL/03 you will have to order through a FFL/01 dealer and then they will make there

Prices reflect this as they have been on the rise over the last few years, and will probably only continue to do so in the future. This is the M59 I got "shipped to me" a couple years back from CAI. Most people call a face tissue "Kleenex" even though not all face tissues are. FYI, I just called and they do not have any of them in stock right now but they are backorderable. Romania never called it "An SKS" Official name was m56. which requires make and model specificity, and which also precludes "SKS" from being regarded as a "series".While there are a few Yugo haters around, I'd say you're safe in purchasing one. With a detatchable mag I would not take it to the local shooting range. Most people call a magazine lock a "Bullet Button" though not all are. So basically if its look like a Ducks, walks like a duck...talks like a duck it is a duck. you have FFL/03 send a signed copy in red or blue ink with the money. If not FFL/03 you will have to order through a FFL/01 dealer and then they will make there $1.95 off of you as well. Ask anyone and don't listen to those that say it is not. Since Yugo M59 and M59/66 carbines are in fact NOT SKSes per law, they in fact can have detachable magazines if no other evil features (flash hider, pistol grip, thumbhole stock, folder stock, etc.) are attached.Just means you need to clean right away after shooting surplus ammo that's possibly corrosive. I would shoot it instead of talking about it, however. I am saying that the Yugo M59 is not an "SKS" because the government of Yugoslavia says it's not. The Roberti-Roos list specifically bans "SKS with detachable mag". These guns should likely be regarded as banned by name and not possesed even with mags converted to fixed-10rd format. The Yugo Zastava M59 (and M59/66) carbines are in fact that by make and model, and are indeed not true "SKS" rifles, despite any generic/colloquial references to them as SKSes.As with all other surplus rifles, the M59 is not being manufactured anymore and supplies will eventually dry up. There were no legal issues on shipping to California per CAI. I bought a 59/66 at Big 5 a couple of years ago and the paperwork listed it as "Century Yugo SKS". The problem is that people get used to calling things by general terms that are not always correct. Ok so just because it doesn't say its an SKS on the side and the country never says it built SKS doesn't mean it isn't so. Keep a stock 10rd fixed mag in your regular SKS and you're fine. This is per the[I] Harrott decision of the CA Supreme Ct.

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Prices reflect this as they have been on the rise over the last few years, and will probably only continue to do so in the future. This is the M59 I got "shipped to me" a couple years back from CAI. Most people call a face tissue "Kleenex" even though not all face tissues are. FYI, I just called and they do not have any of them in stock right now but they are backorderable. Romania never called it "An SKS" Official name was m56. which requires make and model specificity, and which also precludes "SKS" from being regarded as a "series".

While there are a few Yugo haters around, I'd say you're safe in purchasing one. With a detatchable mag I would not take it to the local shooting range. Most people call a magazine lock a "Bullet Button" though not all are. So basically if its look like a Ducks, walks like a duck...talks like a duck it is a duck. you have FFL/03 send a signed copy in red or blue ink with the money. If not FFL/03 you will have to order through a FFL/01 dealer and then they will make there $1.95 off of you as well. Ask anyone and don't listen to those that say it is not. Since Yugo M59 and M59/66 carbines are in fact NOT SKSes per law, they in fact can have detachable magazines if no other evil features (flash hider, pistol grip, thumbhole stock, folder stock, etc.) are attached.

Just means you need to clean right away after shooting surplus ammo that's possibly corrosive. I would shoot it instead of talking about it, however. I am saying that the Yugo M59 is not an "SKS" because the government of Yugoslavia says it's not. The Roberti-Roos list specifically bans "SKS with detachable mag". These guns should likely be regarded as banned by name and not possesed even with mags converted to fixed-10rd format. The Yugo Zastava M59 (and M59/66) carbines are in fact that by make and model, and are indeed not true "SKS" rifles, despite any generic/colloquial references to them as SKSes.

As with all other surplus rifles, the M59 is not being manufactured anymore and supplies will eventually dry up. There were no legal issues on shipping to California per CAI. I bought a 59/66 at Big 5 a couple of years ago and the paperwork listed it as "Century Yugo SKS". The problem is that people get used to calling things by general terms that are not always correct. Ok so just because it doesn't say its an SKS on the side and the country never says it built SKS doesn't mean it isn't so. Keep a stock 10rd fixed mag in your regular SKS and you're fine. This is per the[I] Harrott decision of the CA Supreme Ct.

.95 off of you as well. Ask anyone and don't listen to those that say it is not. Since Yugo M59 and M59/66 carbines are in fact NOT SKSes per law, they in fact can have detachable magazines if no other evil features (flash hider, pistol grip, thumbhole stock, folder stock, etc.) are attached.Just means you need to clean right away after shooting surplus ammo that's possibly corrosive. I would shoot it instead of talking about it, however. I am saying that the Yugo M59 is not an "SKS" because the government of Yugoslavia says it's not. The Roberti-Roos list specifically bans "SKS with detachable mag". These guns should likely be regarded as banned by name and not possesed even with mags converted to fixed-10rd format. The Yugo Zastava M59 (and M59/66) carbines are in fact that by make and model, and are indeed not true "SKS" rifles, despite any generic/colloquial references to them as SKSes.As with all other surplus rifles, the M59 is not being manufactured anymore and supplies will eventually dry up. There were no legal issues on shipping to California per CAI. I bought a 59/66 at Big 5 a couple of years ago and the paperwork listed it as "Century Yugo SKS". The problem is that people get used to calling things by general terms that are not always correct. Ok so just because it doesn't say its an SKS on the side and the country never says it built SKS doesn't mean it isn't so. Keep a stock 10rd fixed mag in your regular SKS and you're fine. This is per the[I] Harrott decision of the CA Supreme Ct.

Is m59 better than m59/66 as there is no gas valve? It is an unfortunate weak point that will eventually leak and cause the action to not eject and load properly. Most people call a gun that looks like a Simonov Self-loading Carbine an "SKS" though they are not. That guide says: MARKINGS: SKS usually found on the left side of the receiver. Ok so just because it doesn't say its an SKS on the side and the country never says it built SKS doesn't mean it isn't so. [Note that the Yugo M59/66 carbine variant often was equipped with a grenade launcher muzzle device.There is no way to determine the manufacture date of the M59, because the records were destroyed in the war. So while it is legal to own an unmodified M59 in CA, it is not be legal to ship one to a C&R holder in CA. so that you keep that smile on your it and find out then post up pics when you get it.Unlike the 59/66, the M59 is very similar to the Russian SKS, but the barrel isn't chrome lined. They made it in Russia and also in other countries. As I was taking a ____, I remembered that there are many types of Mosins. Like I said before going to be an SKS owner it behoove of you to start doing your own research and doing trail and error. I want to get opinions from people who already own yugos, I don't think trail and error is a good option for me : D Thanks I have only shot my Yugo once as mentioned above but it runs great.The report forms that individuals complete pursuant to this section shall be provided to them by the department. Thanks They are reliable as all hell and while accuracy isn't their strong suit per se, they do shoot incredibly well for the type of rifle they are (all shots within a paper plate @ 100yds for me). Morrcarr67, perhaps you can tell us what these are? I thought that these where different types of SKS rifles. Morrcarr67, perhaps you can tell us what these are? First prototypes were built in the early 1945, and were tested in small numbers on the front against Germans.I personally love my Yugos; they fire everything I put in em and keep on trucking after thousands of rounds with minimal upkeep. The Yugo made rifle you own is a M59/66, not an SKS. I thought that these where different types of SKS rifles. Because what I have read, Sergei Gavrilovich Simonov designed the SKS45g carbine. In consequent years both SKS and the cartridge were refined and in 1949 this carbine was officially adopted by the Soviet Army as an "7.62mm Samozaryadnyj Karabin Simonova obr. While it is true that other countries also adopted this design not all of them adopted the "SKS" designation for the rifles that they built in their countries. You know: If it looks like a duck, walks like a duck, quacks like a duck it must be a duck.