Hola,las fotos las he hecho yo.... jjajajaja ya me gustaria a mi,no solo por que para ello tendria que tener la bala,si no tambien por lo que cuesta...
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"17075 RARE 1 INCH GATLING GUN CARTRIDGE - In 1866 the U.S. Army purchased fifty 1-inch Gatling guns and 50 more in .50-70 caliber. This is one of the cartridges made at Frankford Arsenal for use in the 1 inch Gatling guns. This is the first time we have been able to offer one of these rare rounds. It is a duplicate from the collection of a very advanced collector (who actually owns a .45-70 Gatling gun, and has acquired many other Gatling related items over the years). It has two small longitudinal dents on opposite sides, which may be the result of dropping a box of these while packed alternately head to tip, or from some other cause. In any case, the dents are relatively minor, but just enough that we want to point them out so you will not be surprised. The lead bulled has the expected heavy oxidation, and the copper case has a deep untouched patina. Not headstamped (none were). The loaded round weighs about 9.6 ounces, so the lead bullet alone weighs at least a half pound. Overall length is about 3.8 inches and the case length is about 2.1 inches. A .45 ACP round is shown in the photo to give a sense of scale. It may look like a rimfire, but is actually a Benet primed centerfire cartridge. This was a common style of inside-primed cartridge developed by Col. S.V Benet, commander of Frankford Arsenal in the late 1860s. It was used extensively in early U.S. military ammunition. A copper or iron cup was secured inside the head of the case by characteristic crimps. This cup served as an anvil to enable the firing pin to activate the priming mixture and also to reinforce the head of the case. $395.00