- n. Plural form of carbine.
“We could even resurrect the old joke about the barely used carbines from the Italian army.”
“There were also small contracts for equipment, such as rental of pistols and "carbines" and purchase of ammunition for the guns.”
“Buford deftly employed his small command of dismounted horsemen and their fast-shooting carbines at each crest, retarding the approach of the more powerful and numerous Confederate infantry until the first Federal reinforcements arrived to open the three-day slugfest that followed.”
“They carried a variety of weapons, too: M-4 carbines, Bizon submachine guns, AK-47 rifles.”
“Nicodemus and two other True Believers stood in front of the dark rectangle, cradling their carbines.”
“Once the Union armed its cavalrymen with repeating carbines this combination of firepower, speed, and mobility elevated the prowess of the mounted army and transformed the cavalry.”
“I should add, three of these (deer) rifles are carbines.”
“The four men turned, aiming their M-4 carbines at him.”
“But here in Mohan, his men had arrived with nothing but sidearms, M4 carbines, and a paltry amount of ammunition.”
“This includes weapons like tanks, attack helicopters, artillery as well as small arms -- revolvers, rifles, carbines and machine guns designed for use by one person -- which, along with ammunition, are responsible for most conflict related deaths in recent decades.”
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