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Audio Categories: Aircraft Weapons SFX

Weapon sound

GSh23 Cockpit Sound – Aircraft Weapons SFX Library

The GSh23 Cockpit Sound is a sound of a twin-barreled 23 mm Soviet Union autocannon firing from the airplane cockpit. Late-model MiG-21 fighters, all variants of the MiG-23, the SOKO J-22 Orao, the HAL Tejas and IAR 93 have this cannon. Likewise the tail turrets of the Tupolev Tu-22M bomber and some late-model Tu-95s. It entered service in 1965, replacing the earlier Nudelman-Rikhter NR-23 cannon.

The GSh-23 works on the Gast Gun principle developed by German engineer Karl Gast of the Vorwerk company in 1916. It is a twin-barreled weapon in which the firing action of one barrel operates the mechanism of the other. It provides a much faster rate of fire for lower mechanical wear than a single-barrel weapon. And it had the unusual ability to fire infrared flares and chaff rounds. Therefore it function as both a weapon and a dispenser of anti-missile countermeasures.

The GSh23 Cockpit sound consists of the firing start sound – [START] file, [LOOP] audio file 10 seconds long and the ending file – [END], which should be played at the end of the shooting. The Aircraft Weapons SFX Library includes 51 audio files.

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Weapon sound

GAU-8 Avenger Sound – Aircraft Weapons SFX Library

The GAU-8 Avenger Sound is a sound of a 30 mm seven-barrel Gatling-style autocannon. The United States Air Force’s Fairchild Republic A-10 Thunderbolt II typically mount it. Designed specifically for the anti-tank role, the Avenger delivers very powerful rounds at a high rate of fire. The Goalkeeper CIWS ship weapon system also use the GAU-8/A, which provides defense against short-range threats such as highly maneuverable missiles, aircraft, and fast maneuvering surface vessels.

The GAU-8/A is extremely accurate and can fire 4,200 rounds per minute without complications. The 30-mm shell has twice the range, half the time to target, and three times the mass of projectiles fired by guns mounted in comparable close air support aircraft.

The A-10 engines were initially susceptible to flameout when subjected to gases generated in the firing of the gun. When the GAU-8 is being fired, the smoke from the gun can make the engines stop, and this did occur during initial flight testing. Gun exhaust is essentially oxygen-free, and is certainly capable of causing flameouts of gas turbines. The A-10 engines now have a self-sustaining combustion section. When the gun is fired the igniters come on to reduce the possibility of a flameout.

The GAU-8 Avenger sound consists of the firing start sound – [START] file, [LOOP] audio file 10 seconds long and the ending file – [END], which should be played at the end of the shooting. The Aircraft Weapons SFX Library includes 51 audio files.

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Weapon sound

GAU-8 Cockpit Sound – Aircraft Weapons SFX Library

The GAU-8 Cockpit Sound is a sound of a 30 mm seven-barrel Gatling-style autocannon firing from the A-10 Thunderbolt cockpit. Designed specifically for the anti-tank role, the Avenger delivers very powerful rounds at a high rate of fire. The Goalkeeper CIWS ship weapon system also use the GAU-8/A, which provides defense against short-range threats such as highly maneuverable missiles, aircraft, and fast maneuvering surface vessels.

The GAU-8/A is extremely accurate and can fire 4,200 rounds per minute without complications. The 30-mm shell has twice the range, half the time to target, and three times the mass of projectiles fired by guns mounted in comparable close air support aircraft.

The A-10 engines were initially susceptible to flameout when subjected to gases generated in the firing of the gun. When the GAU-8 is being fired, the smoke from the gun can make the engines stop, and this did occur during initial flight testing. Gun exhaust is essentially oxygen-free, and is certainly capable of causing flameouts of gas turbines. The A-10 engines now have a self-sustaining combustion section. When the gun is fired the igniters come on to reduce the possibility of a flameout.

The GAU-8 Cockpit sound consists of the firing start sound – [START] file, [LOOP] audio file 10 seconds long and the ending file – [END], which should be played at the end of the shooting. The Aircraft Weapons SFX Library includes 51 audio files.

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Weapon sound

GSh301 Sound – Aircraft Weapons SFX Library

The GSh301 Sound is a sound of a 30 mm autocannon. Soviet and later Russian military aircraft use it. It entered into service in the early 1980s.

It is a single-barreled, recoil operated autocannon. Unlike many postwar cannons, it uses a short recoil action instead of a revolver cannon or Gatling gun mechanism. The GSh-30-1 has a rate of fire of 1,800 rounds per minute. It customarily limited to 1,500 rounds per minute to reduce barrel wear. Despite that, its barrel life is quite short: 2,000 rounds. When firing a continuous burst of 100–150 rounds, the barrel is put under so much stress that it has to be replaced.

In combination with a laser rangefinding/targeting system, it is extremely accurate. As well as powerful, capable of destroying a target with as few as three to five rounds. It has been deployed on several different types of fighter aircraft: Su-27, Su-30, Su-33, Su-34, Su-35, Su-37 and Su-57, Mig-29 and others.

The GSh301 sound consists of the firing start sound – [START] file, [LOOP] audio file 10 seconds long and the ending file – [END], which should be played at the end of the shooting. The Aircraft Weapons SFX Library includes 51 audio files.

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Weapon sound

GSh301 Cockpit Sound – Aircraft Weapons SFX Library

The GSh301 Cockpit Sound is a sound of a 30 mm autocannon firing from russian military aircraft cockpit. This autocannon has been deployed on Su-27, Su-30, Su-33, Su-34, Su-35, Su-37 and Su-57, Mig-29 and others. It entered into service in the early 1980s.

It is a single-barreled, recoil operated autocannon. Unlike many postwar cannons, it uses a short recoil action instead of a revolver cannon or Gatling gun mechanism. The GSh-30-1 has a rate of fire of 1,800 rounds per minute. It customarily limited to 1,500 rounds per minute to reduce barrel wear. Despite that, its barrel life is quite short: 2,000 rounds. When firing a continuous burst of 100–150 rounds, the barrel is put under so much stress that it has to be replaced.

In combination with a laser rangefinding/targeting system, it is extremely accurate. As well as powerful, capable of destroying a target with as few as three to five rounds.

The GSh301 Cockpit sound consists of the firing start sound – [START] file, [LOOP] audio file 10 seconds long and the ending file – [END], which should be played at the end of the shooting. The Aircraft Weapons SFX Library includes 51 audio files.

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Weapon sound

M39 Cannon Sound – Aircraft Weapons SFX Library

The M39 Sound is a sound of a firing 20 mm caliber single-barreled revolver cannon. Many of fighter aircraft used it from the early 1950s through the 1980s.

The Springfield Armory developed M39, based on the World War II–era design of the German Mauser MG 213. That was a 20 mm (and 30 mm) cannon, which did not see combat use.

The M39 Cannon is a standard armament of the F-86H fighter-bomber, F-100 Super Sabre, F-101A and F-101C Voodoo, and the F-5 Freedom Fighter. The B-57B tactical bomber was also use it. The only US aircraft still flying with the M39 is the Northrop F-5. Extensive work had to be done on the forcing cone, heat dissipation, cook-off prevention, link testing, and reinforcement, to raise the mean time between failures to 1-in-1000 rounds fired.

The M39 served as the basis for the T75 autocannon developed by the Republic of China (Taiwan). It was a more-powerful partial replacement for the M2HB machine gun onboard naval vessels and the HMMWV tactical vehicle, with its latest use being within the XTR-101 and XTR-102 weapon stations.

The M39 Cannon Sound consists of the firing start sound – [START] file, [LOOP] audio file 10 seconds long and the ending file – [END], which should be played at the end of the shooting. The Aircraft Weapons SFX Library includes 51 audio files.

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