Dreyse Mod.1907. Second variant. P.P.B. police marked. Meaning Polizei Prasidum Berlin. This is a Weimar-era (1920s) marking of the Kriminalpolizei of Berlin.
Dreyse Mod.1907. First variant. Designed by Louis Schmeisser. Imperial German Army acceptance proof. Nearing the end of the W.W. II many examples were issued to the Volksgrenadiere and Volkssturm. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
Kommer Mod.IV. Made by Theodor Kommer factory in Suhl, Thuringen, Germany. Produced in 1936 - 1940. German police and civil guard were known to carry this pistol as well as some officers. Not a large quantity manufactured. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
Type I Langenhan (or „F.L.") pistols were made by Langenhan Gewehre and Fahrradfabrik at ZellaMehlis (Thür. ),It is said that the entire production of the 7.65 mm. pistol was taken by the German armed forces and that none were offered for commercial sale. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
Type II Langenhan (or „F.L."). This one is Imperial German army marked. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
The Beholla pistol was developed by Becker & Hollander. During World War I, it was a secondary military pistol used by the Imperial German Army. It was manufactured from 1915 until 1918, where, at that point, about 45,000 were produced. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
Franz Stock Type 1 pistol.Production began in 1923 and continued into the early 30s. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
Franz Stock Type 2 pistol. Not much info to be found on this type of pistol. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
Mann Mod. 1921 pocket pistol. Made by Fritz Mann Feinmaschinen – Waffen – und Werkzeugfabrik.Production was around 20.000 pcs. One of the smallest pistols made. Cal. 6.35x15SR.
Deutsche Werke Ortgies. Late variation. Around 236,000 made in total. Cal. 7.65x17SR.
Deutsche Werke Ortgies. Ortgies Patent. Cal. 6.35x15SR.
Deutsche Werke Ortgies. Late variation. Around 183,000 made. Cal 6.35x15SR.
Schmeisser Model I. Made by Fahrrad- und Waffenfabrik C.G. HAENEL / Suhl. Popular as a personal backup-gun by many of the higher- ranking military- and police-officers. Made from 1920 till 1930. Cal 6.35x15SR.
Lignose Einhand Pistole Mod.2A.
Produced in the 1920s that has one very interesting feature: the trigger guard is movable and can be used to cock the gun and load a round with one hand ("Einhand" means "one hand" in German).
In 1908, the German Army adopted the DWM Parabellum pistol as the Pistole Modell 1908 (P08) Parabellum. This one made in the Erfurt arsenal. German army accepted. around 80.000 accepted in 1916.
In 1908, the German Army adopted the DWM Parabellum pistol as the Pistole Modell 1908 (P08) Parabellum. This one made by DWM.. German army accepted. around 45.000 accepted in 1917
The Luger pistol was accepted by the Imperial German Navy in 1904 as the Pistole 04 (P04). The model had a 150 mm barrel and a two-position - 100 meters or 200 meters rear sight. This version was also referred to as the "Marine Modell 1904.
Lange Pistole 08 (Artillery Luger)
The adoption of the Lange Pistole 08 or LP 08, aka the "Artillery Luger", was authorised by the Kaiser on the 2 July 1913. This P08 variation was equipped with a 200 mm barrel, an 8-position tangent rear sight (calibrated to 800 meters)