Forgotten Hope 2 is an award-winning World War II modification for Battlefield 2TM and is based on the original Forgotten Hope, a modification for Battlefield 1942TM, one of the most popular multiplayer games ever. Battlefield 1942TM featured land, sea and air combat in a way never before seen. It was the goal of the development team to maximize the game experience by adding both a realistic and enjoyable gameplay to FH and now to FH2.

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M38 and M44 Carbines
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asakill Dec 14 2014, 4:38pm says:

Very good me likey

+3 votes     reply to comment
InsanityPays Dec 14 2014, 5:18pm says:

Awesome stuff!

+1 vote     reply to comment
Marek33 Online
Marek33 Dec 14 2014, 5:29pm says:

Amazing work! I can't wait to play Easter front.

+2 votes     reply to comment
Mental_Tormentor Dec 14 2014, 5:33pm says:

Damn, awesome! M38 was always my favorite Mosin variant in Red Orchestra.

+3 votes     reply to comment
Woozle Dec 14 2014, 9:48pm replied:

Mine too!

+1 vote     reply to comment
Bluehawk Dec 15 2014, 12:46am says:

Those crates contained paper packages of loose cartridges, not stripper clips... oh, and the modeled rifles look good. Good job.

+4 votes     reply to comment
EliteAssassin Dec 17 2014, 7:32pm replied:

No, some crates contained tins that held loose rounds, other crates held rounds loaded pre-loaded in clips.

+2 votes     reply to comment
Stubbornpony Dec 15 2014, 1:45am says:

lol that M1 helmet

-2 votes     reply to comment
Eat_Uranium Author
Eat_Uranium Dec 15 2014, 3:33pm replied:

It's an SSh-39 helmet (or maybe an SSh-40).

+3 votes   reply to comment
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The adoption of the M91/30 rifle gave the Red Army a modern and dependable rifle. However, they were still using the M1907 carbines, which had been out of production since before the revolution and were based on the older M1891 rifle. The design for the new M38 carbine was finally accepted for production in February 1939. It was essentially the same as the M91/30, with a shortened barrel and stock, a rear sight graduated to only 1000 metres and a slightly modified front sight mounting.

The carbines were issued to artillerymen, engineers and other soldiers who while not front line troops may have need of a rifle. In this case, it was not felt that a bayonet was needed, and so the M38 carbine was not issued with one and was designed not to accept the M91/30 bayonet. However, the fierce close quarters combat of urban battles such as Stalingrad demanded a smaller and more convenient weapon. The M44 was born out of the simple brief to make an M38 with a bayonet.

The bayonet of the M44 is a permanently attached folding spike. The M38 stock was modified with a groove to accept the bayonet when folded, but beyond this there were no changes. By 1944, many M38 carbines were fitted with M44 stocks. While the M44 was in production since 1943, it never reached the desired level of issue, and saw most of it's action post-war. These Mosin-Nagant carbines were made by Seth Soldier.

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Dec 14th, 2014
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