Headspaced in-house! Pictured with a Polish Chrome Lined Barrel. Matching kits will have matching bolt, bolt carrier, and trunnion, but remaining dust covers are all non-matching. The Hungarians never serialized gas tubes.
Just in, Hungarian AK-63 kits with fixed wooden buttstocks! These kits appear to have a very unique background, most likely from the Arabic markings and barcodes we have seen, we believe they were used in Iraq by security contractors!
Carefully demilled, these kits were issued so expect some wear, but they are still fully operational. They may have finish wear and possibly carvings in the wood, small dents, and dings in parts and or the wood furniture, and general drit, dust, or grime.
These kits are all or mostly matching (we can only guarantee the bolt, carrier, dust cover, and trunnion to match), but do not have a year marked, so we are unable to offer hand selection as we do with other surplus kits. We will not guarantee Arabic markings or bar codes, but a lot of the kits have them.
As we go through the kits, we are also finding some non-matching ones which are now also availible at a lower cost!
You will still need to purchase a receiver, rivets, and possibly other small parts to complete this. These are original full auto Military rifles so you must comply with 922r and build this rifle in semi auto.
*Auto rate reducer, reducer spring, curved sear, trip spring, and 3rd pin removed for kits going to the following states:
The AK-63 (also known in Hungarian military service as the AMM) is a Hungarian variant of the AKM assault rifle manufactured by the Fegyver- és Gépgyár (FÉG) state arms plant in Hungary. It is currently used by the Hungarian Ground Forces as its standard infantry weapon, and by most other branches of the Hungarian Defence Forces.
In Hungarian service, the AK-63 replaced the AMD-65, which is nearly identical but features a modified heat shield and a vertical forward hand grip under the barrel. Although the AMD-65 had been the Hungarian service rifle since 1965, it was more expensive to build, and the forward grips had a reputation for being easily damaged in the field. In the late-1970s, the Hungarian Defense Ministry requested that FÉG manufacture a cheaper rifle based on the more traditional Soviet AKM design. By the end of 1977, the AK-63 was adopted by the Hungarian People's Army (beginning with the Ground Forces).
nice kit barrel was Populated well
This is the most beautiful non virgin kit I've ever built. Everything on it is in excellent condition.
Despite that, it's a mighty fine kit for the price, and after having demilled and assembled it together, it makes for a wonderful, hardy rifle. Still worth the price