Webley service revolvers

Field dismounting of the Webley Mark VI revolver
- Field dismounting
- Webley Mk VI Parts
Dismounting the barrel assembly
- Dismounting the cam lever
- Dismounting the hinge pin
- Dismounting the ejector lever
- Dismounting the cylinder retainer
- Dismounting the front sight blade
Dismounting of the frame assembly
- Dismounting the grip plates
- Dismounting the main spring
- Dismounting the rebound lever
- Dismounting the hammer and trigger
- The J. Carter safety
- Dismounting the secondary cylinder stop
- Dismounting the barrel latch
- Dismounting the breech shield
Typical features of the Webley Mark VI revolver
- The hinged frame design
- The reinforced barrel latch
- Firing the gun with the barrel latch not yet closed
- The service revolvers of the days
- The Webley extracting system
- Functioning of the cylinder cam lever
- Animated sequence of the extraction cycle
- The perfect freedom of the cylinder
- The fouling path
The lock operation of the Webley Mark VI
- Webley lock - five limps
- French Model 1873 - lock with nine limbs
- Single action mode explained
- Animated sequence of the single action mode
- Double action mode explained
- Animated sequence of the double action mode
- The cylinder rotation
- The cylinder locking
- The hammer rebounding
The early English regulation percussion revolvers
- The London great international exhibition of 1851
- The Colt percussion revolver
- The cartridges of the combustible "skin" type
- The self-cocking Adams revolver of 1851
- The Adams solid frame construction
- The Adams bullet with spike
- The "hesitation action"
- The Beaumont multi-mode mechanism
- James Kerr's lever-rammer
The early English regulation centerfire revolvers
- The boxer-type metallic self-contained cartridge
- John Adams conversion of the Beaumont Adams
- .450 Adams Mk I
- .450 Adams Mk II
- .450 Adams Mk III
- John Adams Mark II revolver
- John Adams Mark III revolver

The Enfield .476 regulation revolver
- The Enfield Mark I, II, III cartridges
- The revolver Enfield, Mark I
- The Enfield self-extracting system
- The revolver Enfield, Mark II
- The feature that distinguishes the Enfield Mark I from the Mark II
- The lock of the Warnant type

The Webley revolver Mark I
- How the Mark I is easily recognized
- Breech shield integral with the frame
- The Webley Mark I * revolver
- The cylinder in the Mark I
- The Mark I specific extractor camming lever
- The Mark I hammer catch spring
- The .442 revolver cartridge
- The .455 Webley Mark I black powder cartridge
- The Webley Mark I .455 cartridges with Mark I cordite
- The Webley Mark I ** revolver
The Webley revolver Mark II
- The Webley Mark II specific features
- The Mark II * variation
- The .455 Webley Mark II cartridge
The Webley revolver Mark III
- The new cylinder mechanism designed by W.J. Whiting
- Commercial Webley Mark III in caliber .38
- Mark III revolver with half-cock feature
- The cylinder retaining system variations
- The extra set of cylinder locking notches
- The .455 Webley Mark III cartridge
The Webley revolver Mark IV & V
- The hammer spur
- The cylinder retaining system
- The broader stop notches of the cylinder
- The Webley Mark V cylinder
- The .455 Webley Mark IV cartridge
- The .455 Webley Mark V cartridge
The Webley revolver Mark VI
- The Webley Mark VI commercial revolver with 4" barrel
- The Webley Mark VI .22 training revolver
- The Webley & Scott MK VI Target .22 Single Shot Pistol
- Parker Hale .22 conversion unit
- Mark VI revolver in caliber .45 ACP
- Detachable shoulder stock
- Bayonet by Captain Arthur Pritchard
- Prideaux speedloader
- The Webley Mark VI produced by the Enfield Arsenal
- The .455 Webley Mark VI cartridge
- Recently re-designed Webley Mark VI in .45 ACP
Markings found on Webley & Enfield service revolvers
- Producer markings on Mark VI revolvers
- Webley Mark V's re-proved from 1975 onward
- The broad arrow
- The "for disposal" marking
- The cancellation mark
- Commercial proof and view marks
- Proof marks
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Updated
September 19, 2018
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Current Version
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