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GLOCK G34 MODEL

by Storesnurr, published

GLOCK G34 MODEL by Storesnurr Apr 4, 2013
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GLOCK G34 MODEL

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I am fully aware of the undetectable firearms act. And this Glock, if printed, cannot fire. The firing pin is too soft to hit the primer, and the barrel cannot withstand the extreme pressures and heat required. So by printing it you have a plastic replica of a gun and not a real working gun. Thus, it does not fall under the undetectable firearms act.
Please read about the undetectable firearms act.
I just want to say that this is not my work. Just as you know.
I understand that people are against printing guns, but when people are against printing just a not working model, it is going to far. I have interests for guns and other weapons, but i would never get a real one. Guns are really interesting if you think about how they work and the history behind them. I know there are some people that want a gun just for killing and fantasize about what they could do with them. They dont have respect for weapons. I just thought that collectors might be interested in this model. I think kids should learn about wars and weapons, just to see it in a right perspective. So they understand that weapons are not toys and that war is not action movies.

If you are like me, can you find the model at:
http://defcad.org/glock-g34-model/ and
http://grabcad.com/library/g34-model-full-internal-parts-based-on-photo-and-explode-diagram

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I just want to say that this is not my work. Just as you know.
I understand that people are against printing guns, but when people are against printing just a not working model, it is going to far. I have interests for guns and other weapons, but i would never get a real one. Guns are really interesting if you think about how they work and the history behind them. I know there are some people that want a gun just for killing and fantasize about what they could do with them. They dont have respect for weapons. I just thought that collectors might be interested in this model. I think kids should learn about wars and weapons, just to see it in a right perspective. So they understand that weapons are not toys and that war is not action movies.

If you are like me, can you find the model at:
http://defcad.org/glock-g34-model/ and
http://grabcad.com/library/g34-model-full-internal-parts-based-on-photo-and-explode-diagram
At least it's still on GrabCad
http://grabcad.com/library/g34-model-full-internal-parts-based-on-photo-and-explode-diagrams
Very impressive work, excellent detail!
Will you upload this in .STL!? I'd like to give it a go on my replicator 2.
Hmmm... that's weird. Looks like my very short comment about liking guns and 3D printers was removed.
Not only is this stolen from GradCAD, but it is also a felony (in the US) to print he frame of this, so please do not do it.
It is not a felony to print the frame. It is a felony to print it, and then give or sell it to someone else. In the US, it is perfectly legal to make a gun for personal use (provided that you would normally be qualified to legally buy the same gun).
And because someone is going to say I'm wrong... The BATF website (http://www.atf.gov/firearms/faq/general.html#gca-manufacturing) says in their FAQ: "With certain exceptions a firearm may be made by a non-licensee provided it is not for sale and the maker is not prohibited from possessing firearms." The exemptions mentioned refer to making of things that you cannot normally buy, like machine guns.
Please read about the undetectable firearms act.
I am fully aware of the undetectable firearms act. And this Glock, if printed, cannot fire. The firing pin is too soft to hit the primer, and the barrel cannot withstand the extreme pressures and heat required. So by printing it you have a plastic replica of a gun and not a real working gun. Thus, it does not fall under the undetectable firearms act.
Definitely impressed! 3D printing and guns... I like it!
Where did you get the springs?
oh and how did you make the bullets?
im new to the whole 3d printing thing, so could someone tell me how this all works. I mean when i open up the file in FreeCAD it just shows me a image of the gun, what i mean by this is there aren't many different parts only one part which is the whole gun. i am worried that if i send the file to the company who will print it for me they will either say they cannot print or it will coem out as one solid object instead of in parts like shown in the picture above.
If you open the step file in solidworks if explodes into dozens of part files.
yes, this is f***in awsome
I feel like firearms and 3d printing are two things that should not mix.... ever
It's just a model so...
Sure, but IMO it's not just a toy gun, it's quite realistic, and is heading towards 3d printing guns, which is (IMO) not appropriate for Thingiverse. There are other places that host such things, but Thingiverse is meant to be a safe place for teachers to send students to learn about 3D printing, etc., so it specifically excludes things that might be objectionable or controversial such as weapons, sex, drugs, etc. In part because it has such standards, Thingiverse is quite popular, but unfortunately that's made it a bit of a "magnet" for people to intentionally violate the site's policies and then complain when their stuff is deleted. Personally, I'm at Thingiverse because I am interested in 3D printing than in people pursuing political agendas...
It's a sad state of affair when people get offended or scared by a plastic gun! I remember a time when people had better things to do than actually look to find something to complain about.
It's not plastic, it's a CAD model. People can 'print' with CNC routers, too!
It's more of a problem that this is against Thingiverse's Terms of Use policy. thingiverse.com/legal/
As a teacher you shouldn't be shielding your students from knowledge (IMO).
What printer was this done on? Looks quite good.
It's likely a shapeways laser sintered nylon.
seen this model on Grab Cad... wonder how a MakerBot would print the parts?
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