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9/19/2017 7:27:10 PM
Posted: 6/18/2002 2:30:01 PM EDT
[Last Edit: 6/18/2002 2:33:31 PM EDT by dissipator556]
Lazy ass...I could find this somewhere else...but please help anyway!

I have taken apart the slide (extractor, striker, etc) several times, but never taken apart the receiver.

I know there are a few pins that need to be removed, but what do I do then? Thanks!


PS- I already KNOW You're "Looking for a few good handgunners"
Link Posted: 6/18/2002 2:45:49 PM EDT
still looking---I thought it would be on Glock talk...but alas...
Link Posted: 6/18/2002 2:49:59 PM EDT
Link Posted: 6/19/2002 3:01:30 AM EDT
AGA - American Gunsmithing Association sells a great video detailing complete disassembly of a Glock, as well as how to return all 37 something pieces to their rightful positions and helpful tools needed.

$29.95

Mike
Link Posted: 6/19/2002 9:18:32 AM EDT
Go to the handgun site anyway
and check out the Glock links in the Glock Forum.

Lower is way easy let me know if you get stuck.
Link Posted: 6/19/2002 8:18:47 PM EDT
[Last Edit: 6/19/2002 8:19:45 PM EDT by bbauman]
Hey LazyA..er.. dissipator556

Try this www.glockmeister.com/trigger.html

More info here www.glockmeister.com/glockinf.html

edited to make clickable links
Link Posted: 6/19/2002 9:52:22 PM EDT
If you look at the rear part of the firing pin (the part just visible inside the slide), you'll see a sort of sleeve right where it disappears inside the slide.

Take something and push that sleeve towards the muzzle end. While doing so, push the plastic plate on the back of the slide down. The firing pin assembly will pop out to the rear.

Everything else is self-explanatory.
Link Posted: 6/19/2002 9:57:32 PM EDT
It's very simple to completly disasemble a Glock.

Step one: Field strip per instructions
Step two: Insert one half stick of Dynamite
Step three: Light fuse
Step four: wait for parts to self disasemble

See I told you it was easy.
Link Posted: 6/19/2002 11:55:21 PM EDT
[Last Edit: 6/19/2002 11:59:19 PM EDT by b0ne]
That's easy, just throw your first-generation (and sometimes even newer ones too) Grock about 30 feet or so, and there's a good chance it'll spontaneously disassemble itself on impact.

(One free icon for the first person to correctly identify the (kinda fixed) problem I am referring to).

Edited to add: Of course, do not do this while loaded.
Link Posted: 6/20/2002 2:31:30 AM EDT
bOne, could you possibly explain what in heck your talking about?

I fully understand you dislike them, just curious as to why you think throwing one would result in complete disassembly. Sure others might be interested too.

Mike
Link Posted: 6/20/2002 8:42:03 AM EDT

Originally Posted By b0ne:That's easy, just throw your first-generation (and sometimes even newer ones too) Grock about 30 feet or so, and there's a good chance it'll spontaneously disassemble itself on impact.

(One free icon for the first person to correctly identify the (kinda fixed) problem I am referring to).

Edited to add: Of course, do not do this while loaded.



I assume you're referring to the failures of the early Glocks to pass the "Frisbee test". As a result of this, the slide rails were lengthened.
Link Posted: 6/20/2002 10:16:27 PM EDT
ken_mays gets a free icon!



P.S. - They were lengthened, then that was found to not work either, so they were shortened again, but still longer than the original length. It's still not 100% though, I know personally. Fortunately for me it occurred while it was unloaded.
Link Posted: 6/21/2002 9:41:48 AM EDT
Disassembling the receiver is easy if you have the instructions (see links above), not a good idea if you don't.
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