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Red Army Standard Red Army Standard 7.62x39mm 124 gr Full Metal Jacket 20 Bx/ 50 – This Red Army Standard rifle ammunition features a non-corrosive lead core bullet with a steel case, sealed primer and case neck.
Red Army Standard Ammunition 7.62×39 AMMO is a trademark associated with Century International Arms (CIA), an arms and ammunition corporation in Delray Beach, Florida, United States. The official spelling of the brand’s name is faux Cyrillic, written as RЭD АRMY STAИDARD. The company supplies various sizes of cartridges for designs of firearms, such as the AKM and AK-47 rifles and the Makarov PM pistol, originating from Russia and former Soviet (Eastern Bloc) countries. Cartridges are made in various countries, including Russia, Ukraine, Romania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Poland. One manufacturer of RAS cartridges is Lugansk Cartridge Works, in Lugansk, Ukraine and its headstamp code is the letters “LU“. Another factory is the IGMAN d.d. Konjic cartridge plant in the city of Konjic, in Igman, Bosnia and Herzegovina and its newer headstamp is the letters “IK“, while the older headstamp consists of the Cyrillic letters
- 7.62×25mm Tokarev 86-grain lead core, bi-metal copper-steel full metal jacket bullet, polymer coated steel case, non-corrosive, berdan primed 
- 9×18mm Makarov 94 grain lead core, bi-metal copper-steel full metal jacket bullet, polymer coated steel case, non-corrosive, berdan primed 
- 9×18mm Makarov ELITE 93 grain lead core, copper full metal jacket bullet with concave exposed lead base, brass case, non-corrosive, boxer primed
- 5.45×39mm lead core, bi-metal copper-steel full metal jacket bullet, polymer coated steel case, non-corrosive, berdan primed
- 7.62×39mm lead core, bi-metal copper-steel full metal jacket bullet, polymer coated steel case, non-corrosive, berdan primed
- 7.62×39mm HP lead core, bi-metal copper-steel hollow point bullet, polymer coated steel case, non-corrosive, berdan primed
- 7.62×39mm ELITE lead core, copper full metal jacket bullet, brass case, non-corrosive, boxer primed
- 7.62×54mmR lead core, bi-metal copper-steel full metal jacket bullet, polymer-coated steel case, non-corrosive, berdan primed. Note: Around summer 2013, some lots of this cartridge caliber from Romania contained corrosive components, thus the firearm needed to be thoroughly cleaned after each firing session.The 7.62×39mm (aka 7.62 Soviet or formerly .30 Russian Short) round is a rimless bottlenecked intermediate cartridge of Soviet origin that was designed during World War II. Due to the worldwide proliferation of the Soviet SKS and AK-47 pattern rifles, as well as RPD and RPK light machine guns, the cartridge is used by both militaries and civilians alike.Shortly after World War II, the AK-47 was designed, later becoming the world’s most widespread military-pattern rifle. The cartridge remained the Soviet standard until the 1970s. It was largely replaced in Soviet service by the 5.45×39mm cartridge, which was introduced with the new AK-74 rifle, and continues in service with the modernized current-issue Russian Armed Forces AK-74M service rifle, as well as the AK-12 rifle. In the 21st century the 7.62×39mm remains a common service rifle chambering, including for newly developed rifles like the AK-15.
The original Soviet M43 bullets are 123 grain boat-tail bullets with a copper-plated steel jacket, a large steel core, and some lead between the core and the jacket. The cartridge itself consisted of a Berdan-primed, highly tapered (usually steel) case which seats the bullet and contains the powder charge. The taper makes it very easy to feed and extract the round, since there is little contact with the chamber walls until the round is fully seated. This taper is what causes the AK-47 to have distinctively curved magazines (helping to distinguish AK-47s from AK-74s, which feed from a much straighter magazine). While the bullet design has gone through a few redesigns, the cartridge itself remains largely unchanged. The ballistic coefficient (G7 BC) of the M1943 pattern full metal jacket boat bullet is 0.138.
The complete solidity of the M43 projectile causes its only drawback—it is very stable, even while traversing tissue. It begins to yaw only after traversing nearly 26 cm (10 in) of tissue. This greatly reduces the potential wounding effectiveness of the projectile against humans.
In the 1960s Yugoslavia experimented with new bullet designs to produce a round with a superior wounding profile, speed, and accuracy to the M43. The M67 projectile is shorter and flatter-based than the M43. This is mainly due to the deletion of the mild steel insert. This has the side effect of shifting the center of gravity rearward in comparison to the M43. This allows the projectile to destabilize nearly 17 cm (6.7 in) earlier in tissue. This causes a pair of large stretch cavities at a depth likely to cause effective wound trauma. When the temporary stretch cavity intersects with the skin at the exit area, a larger exit wound will result, which takes longer to heal. Additionally, when the stretch cavity intersects a stiff organ like the liver, it will cause damage to that organ. However, the wounding potential of M67 is mostly limited to the small permanent wound channel the bullet itself makes, especially when the bullet yaws (tumbles).
Commercial Russian-made 7.62×39mm ammunition, such as those sold under the Wolf Ammunition brand name, are also available in full metal jacket (FMJ), soft-point (SP) and hollow-point (HP) variety. The SP bullets offer improved expansion.