No Man’s Land is a modification of the popular mod Forgotten Hope 2. The mod is set in the turbulent times of World War 1, with accurate weapons, settings, and scenarios. We strive to create a realistic and historically accurate experience, without sacrificing gameplay. No Man’s Land will contain many vehicles accurate to the time, such as the Austin-Putilov, or the A7V. With these features, we hope to bring the experience of World War 1 to you in a way never before done since BF1918 for the original Battlefield 1942.

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Gewehr 98 ZF
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woweatme12345 May 28 2010, 12:59pm says:


+1 vote     reply to comment
AlekZanDer May 28 2010, 1:30pm says:

Not bad.

+1 vote     reply to comment
VAFeuerstein May 28 2010, 1:35pm says:

looks good!

I've got a couple comments although they're minuscule at worst

I'd watch how short you make the bayonet lug (that might be more of a perspective problem though), and I'm not a fan of how you did the rear sight since there should be a bit of space under it.

those may just be me since I couldn't find a good source image for a ZF...

+2 votes     reply to comment
CrazyIvan1745 Jul 8 2010, 9:40am replied:

He did fine I think. here is a good source image

+1 vote     reply to comment
The-Warrior Author
The-Warrior May 28 2010, 1:43pm says:

Yes, I noticed the image is a bit warped, just keep it in mind.

+1 vote   reply to comment
bobthedino May 28 2010, 2:05pm says:

Nice. Can't wait to see it in game.

+1 vote     reply to comment
Alakazou May 28 2010, 3:09pm says:

Nice stuff

+1 vote     reply to comment
HounderKnight May 28 2010, 5:38pm says:

A damn fine rifle :)

+1 vote     reply to comment
nadeboy May 29 2010, 1:56am says:

Wow really good looking :)

+1 vote     reply to comment
Russian147 May 31 2010, 7:49pm says:

Very well done and accurate with the details!!

+1 vote     reply to comment
tk210 May 31 2010, 9:46pm says:

I could pop some heads with this!

+2 votes     reply to comment
Torn1942 Jun 1 2010, 6:12am says:

looks like it was taken in an authographic view. try setting it to a perspective next time. regardless great work.

+1 vote     reply to comment
Chris.Y Jun 1 2010, 9:41am says:

Man, love the texture work.. specially the wood!

+1 vote     reply to comment
sanf Feb 28 2011, 4:04pm says:

I love the K98...and thisone looks cool :)
Ich mag den K98...und das hier sieht richtig gut aus :)

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The Gewehr 98 (abbreviated G98 or Gew 98) was the standard German infantry rifle from 1898 to 1935, when it was replaced by the Karabiner 98k.
The Gewehr 98, named for 1898, the first year of its manufacture, superseded the earlier Model 1888 Commission Rifle (also known as Gewehr 88) in German service. The bolt-action design used for the Gewehr 98 was patented by Paul Mauser on 9 September 1895. The Gewehr 98 itself was the latest in a line of Mauser rifles that were introduced in the 19. century , developed by both Paul and Wilhelm Mauser.
The Gewehr 98 or model 98 (M98) rifle is a manually operated, magazine fed, controlled-feed bolt-action rifle, 1,250 mm (49 in) in length and 4.09 kg (9 lb) in weight. It has a 740 mm (29 in) long rifled barrel and carries 5 rounds of 7.92x57mm ammunition in an internal magazine. The Gewehr 98 has two sling swivels, open front sights, and a curved tangent-type rear sight, known as the Lange Visier.
The controlled-feed bolt-action of the Gewehr 98 is a distinct feature and is regarded as one of the major bolt-action system designs. The controlled-feed Mauser M98 bolt-action system is a simple, strong, safe, and well-thought-out design that inspired other military and hunting/sporting rifle designs that became available during the 20th century. A drawback of the M98 system is that it can not be cheaply mass produced very easily. Some other bolt-action designs offer trained operators a slightly faster rate of fire.
The Gewehr 98 saw service primarily in World War I, as well as various colonial actions in the preceding years. As with all contemporary bolt-action rifles, it was a powerful and accurate rifle with long range that was poorly suited for the close quarter fighting of trench warfare. The considerable length of the rifle and the minimum sight setting of 400 meters (far in excess of the typical range in trench battles) were particular handicaps.
Model by Streetveiter, Texture by blackjack, animations by Archimonday

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Jul 20th, 2010
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