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This article is about the Bergmann submachine gun. If you were looking for the similar Steyr submachine gun, see MP34. This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2008) Maschinenpistole 35 (MP35) Type Submachine gun Place of origin  Germany Service history In service 1935-1945 Used by Nazi Germany Sweden Wars World War II Production history Designer Emil Bergmann Designed 1932 Manufacturer Bergmann Produced 1935 to 1944 Variants BMP32, Bergmann MP34 Specifications Weight Unloaded 4.24 kg (9.3 lb) Length 840 mm (33.1 in) Barrel length 200 mm (7.9 in) Cartridge 9x19mm Luger Parabellum Action open bolt blowback Rate of fire ~540 round/min Muzzle velocity ~365 m/s (1,198 ft/s) Effective range 150 - 200 m (490-650 ft : 160-220 yds) Feed system 24 or 32 round detachable box magazine Sights Front post, notched adjustable rear The MP35 (Maschinenpistole 35, literally "Machine Pistol 35") was a submachine gun (SMG) used by the Wehrmacht, Waffen-SS and German police both before and during World War II. It was developed in the early 1930s by Emil Bergmann (son of Theodor Bergmann) and manufactured at the Bergmann company in Suhl (that also built the first submachine gun, the MP18).[1] Contents 1 History 2 Operation 3 Service 4 References 5 External links History The forerunner of the MP35 was the MP32 that Danish company Schultz & Larsen produced (under licence from the Bergmann company) and which was chambered for 9x23mm Bergmann ammunition. The BMP32 design was later updated by the Bergmann factory and in 1934, the Bergmann MP34 submachine gun appeared (not to be confused with different Steyr MP34). The limited manufacturing capabilities at the Bergmann plant required production to be shifted to Carl Walther's Zella-Mehlis plant. This German company produced some 2,000 BMP34s for export and domestic sales. Several variants of the BMP34 was manufactured with a 200mm standard or 320mm barrel. During 1935, a simplified version of the BMP34 designated as Bergmann MP35/I appeared. Initial production orders for MP35 were also placed at Walther, which made about 5,000 SMGs between 1936 and 1940. With the outbreak of World War II, production once again shifted from Walter to Junker & Ruh (manufacture code 'ajf') to manufacture the MP35 weapon (which it did through to 1944). During the war, about 40,000 Bergmann submachine guns were produced by Junker, and almost all were supplied to the Waffen-SS. Operation The MP35 was a blowback operated, selective fire SMG which fired from an open bolt. The weapon featured a non-reciprocating cocking handle placed at the rear of the receiver, which was operated in a similar fashion to bolt-action on a Mauser rifle. This involved the weapon carrier to manually pull the handle up, pull backwards, push forwards and lock back down. When the gun was then fired the cocking handle remained stationary. On the BMP32 the weapon featured a safety at the rear of the bolt (again in a similar location to the Mauser rifle). On both BMP34 and MP35 the safety was relocated to the left side of the receiver. The shooter could select the mode of firing by applying different pressure to the trigger - a short pull fired single shots; a long pull resulted in full automatic fire. Feed was from right side of the gun, with ejection to the left. In contrast to many other SMGs of the time the MP35's magazine was inserted from the right-hand side of the weapon. Early versions used proprietary magazines, the BMP35 used Schmeisser MP28-compatible magazines. The barrel was enclosed into tubular jacket with cooling slots and muzzle brake/compensator at the front. Service It was first known as the MP32 when adopted as such by the Danish Army in caliber 9x23mm Bergmann then as the MP34 (this not the same as the MP34 made by Steyr) when it was adopted by the Belgian Army as the Mitraillette 34. It was adopted officially as MP35 by the Wehrmacht. It saw action predominantly with SS troops. The MP35 was exported to Bolivia, Ethiopia, Spain and Sweden (where it was designated the number M39). References ^ Chris Bishop. The Encyclopedia of Weapons of WWII. Sterling Publishing Company, Inc. p. 259. ISBN 1586637622. Retrieved 17 August 2010.  External links External images v · d · e German firearms and light weapons of World War II Side arms (Pistolen) Mauser C96 · Luger · Walther P38 · Walther PP and PPK · Sauer 38H · Mauser HSc · Dreyse M1907 Pistol · Volkspistole Rifles & carbines (Gewehre & Karabiner) Karabiner 98k · G 24(t) · G 33/40(t) · G 98/40 · Gewehr 41 · Gewehr 43/Karabiner 43 · MP 43/MP 44/StG 44 · FG 42 · M30 Luftwaffe drilling · StG 45(M) · VG 1-5 · Wimmersperg Spz-kr Submachine guns (Maschinenpistolen) MP 18/MP 28 · MP 34 · MP 35 · MP 38/MP 40 · MP 3008 Machine guns & other larger weapons MG 08 · VMG-27 · Schwarzlose MG M.07/12 · MG 13  · MG 15  · MG 30 · MG 34 · MG 42 · MG 45 · IMG 28 · MG 35/36A · Faustpatrone · Raketen-Panzerbüchse 43 · Panzerfaust · Panzerschreck · Fliegerfaust/Luftfaust · Flammenwerfer 35 · Einstossflammenwerfer 46 · Panzerbüchse 39 · Solothurn S-18/1000 Mortars (Granatwerfer) 5 cm leGrW 36 · 8 cm GrW 34 · kz 8 cm GrW 42 · 12 cm GrW 42 Grenades (Granaten) Model 24 Stielhandgranate · Model 43 Stielhandgranate · Model 39 Eihandgranate · Splitterring · Panzerwurfmine · Hafthohlladung Notable foreign-made infantry weapons P.640(b) · Vis.35 · Vz.24/G24(t) · Vz. 33 · MG26(t) · Panzerbüchse 35(p) German-made cartridges used by the Wehrmacht 7.92x57mm Mauser · 7.63x25mm Mauser · 7.92x33mm Kurz · 7.65x22mm Parabellum · 9x19mm Parabellum · 13.2x92mmSR · 7.92x94mm