How To Make A De Lisle Commando Carbine
Learning how to make the De Lisle Commando Carbine is quite difficult since this type of weapon was used during World War II by the British for covert missions against their enemies. William Godfrey de Lisle and Sir Malcolm Campbell created the weapon in Dagenham for the British Special Operations Executive in 1943 to assist those soldiers in battle. The De Lisle Commando Carbine was manufactured by Sterling Armament during this period for the British who used an alloy black casing for the weapon. Other weapons, such as the Sten, went up against the De Lisle Commando Carbine, but the design tested and won out due to its effectiveness after 5,000 rounds.
Here are the basics parts to make the De Lisle Commando Carbine:
- A modified SMLE bolt, receiver and stock with a shrunken submachine barrel
- The magazine housing
- The bolt face.
- A modified suppressor fixed to the barrel
Here are the basic assembly steps to build a De Lisle Commando Carbine:
- Connect the fairing piece underneath the forward section of the carbine in order to support the back of the fore end.
- Combine the cocking piece to the operating flange and then to the ejection port.
- Fasten these items to the trigger guard with a screw.
- Work the barrel to the rifle end which is usually made of wood.
- Utilize figure-eight style split mounting brackets to connect the telescope.
Note: Please use adequate gun safety if you were to make the De Lisle Commando Carbine. As a collectible, the De Lisle Commando Carbine is rare gun to find for collectors since only a few were made during this period.