You can simulate Colt M1911 Pistol clicking on the weapon. If you run out of bullets is just click on the charger that charges the Colt M1911 Pistol again.
1. You can see an animation of how is work Colt M1911.
2. You can see an animation of X-Ray Colt M1911 Pistol.
3. You can see an animation of bullet.
4. You can consult the information of Pistol.
5. You can simulate shooting on your cell.
6. You can choose other background Pistol.
7. You phone vibrates when shooting.
8. You can touch the screen to shoot.
9. Great quality of the sound of gunfire.
8. Gold Colt M1911 Pistol.
9. Black Colt M1911 Pistol.
10. Chromed Colt M1911 Pistol.
Pistol information as quoted from Wikipedia:
The M1911 pistol originated in the late 1890s as the result of a search for a suitable self-loading (or semi-automatic) handgun to replace the variety of revolvers then in service. The United States was adopting new firearms at a phenomenal rate. The next decade would see a similar pace, including the adoption of several more revolvers and an intensive search for a self-loading pistol that would culminate in official adoption of the M1911 after the turn of the decade.
The M1911 is a single-action, semi-automatic, magazine-fed, recoil-operated handgun chambered for the .45 ACP cartridge, which served as the standard-issue side arm for the United States armed forces from 1911 to 1985. It was widely used in World War I, World War II, the Korean War, and the Vietnam War. The M1911 is still carried by some U.S. forces. Its formal designation as of 1940 was Automatic Pistol, Caliber .45, M1911 for the original Model of 1911 or Automatic Pistol, Caliber .45, M1911A1 for the M1911A1, adopted in 1924.
The designation changed to Pistol, Caliber .45, Automatic, M1911A1 in the Vietnam era. In total, the United States procured around 2.7 million M1911 and M1911A1 pistols in military contracts during its service life. The M1911 was replaced by the M9 pistol as the standard U.S. sidearm in the early 1990s, but due to its popularity among users, it has not been completely phased out. Modern M1911 variants are still in use by some units within the U.S. Navy and U.S. Marine Corps.