|Full name||IMI Galil|
|Country of origin||Israel|
|Manufacturer||Israel Military Industries|
|Faction||Griffin & Kryuger|
|Voice actor||Mitarai Karin|
|Released on||CN (加利尔), TW (加利爾), KR (갈릴), EN, JP (ガリル)|
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How to obtain
NORMALHEAVY Timer 2:40:00. See T-Doll Production for details.
DROP Can be obtained from many battle stages from Chapter 1-3 onward.
REWARD Achievement Reward for obtaining a T-doll drop for the first time.
There is no exclusive equipment for this T-Doll.
Stats / Data
The Galil is a 5.56x45mm chambered Israeli rifle designed and produced by IMI from 1975 through to 2001 and seeing numerous conflicts throughout its service within the Israeli Defence Forces (IDF), but was eventually superseded by the Tavor in 2001.
Designed from a need after the Six Day War, where Israeli troops armed with Belgian FAL's encountered numerous reliability problems in the Desert conditions of the Middle East, in comparison, the main adversary to the FAL in this conflict was predominantly the AKM - which after neglect, could still continue operation. Due to this, the Israelis started a series of tests, where they compared captured AKM's with the M16 and the Stoner 63. Results from these tests, showed that AK's had superior performance to its American counterparts. Except, Israel wasn't interested in adopting the 7.62x39 cartridge, and as a result, a second series of testing was done which involved the M16, the Stoner 63, the Armalite AR-18, the HK33 and also designs from Steyr and Beretta along with two indigenous weapons, a rifle designed by Uziel Gal (the designer of the famous Uzi Submachine gun) and a rifle by a man named Yisrael Galil (Formerly Yisrael Balashnikov, but changed it due to this project) who was asked to develop the AK into a 5.56 for the IDF, in which, he was successful.
To start production, Israel ordered a few Valmet rifles from Finland. (The Valmet being the highest quality AK you could get at the time.) The Valmets were highly liked by the IDF, to the point where they ordered 100 more. The Israelis eventually got the reciever specifications for the Valmet (but it's unclear if the Israeli's obtained these either from Finland or by Reverse engineering purchased Valmets). This information would work its way into the Galil rifle.
The Galil is capable of both semi-automatic and fully automatic, the latter, is able to achieve up to 650 rounds per minute. The Galil AR (the main version of the Galil platform) has an overall length of 29.2 inches with stock folded, and 38.6 inches with stock fully extended. The 18.5-inch barrel has a 1-in-12 inch right-handed rifling twist matched to the U.S. M193 5.56-millimeter round. The weapon used fixed Tritium night sights that allowed faster target acquisition at night and during low light conditions. The Galil was a box magazine-fed weapon. It could not use M16 magazines, despite the existence of M16A1s in Israeli service and the sharing of a common calibre and round. The Galil used 35-round magazines, holding five more rounds than AK-47 or M16A1 30-round magazines.
A major problem with the Galil was its weight. A Galil AR rifle weighed 3.95 kg (8.71 lb) without a magazine, in comparison, the AKM was 3.1 kg (6.83 lbs) without a magazine, and the M4 Carbine weighed 2.88 kg (6.36 lbs) without a magazine. This was mainly due to the high use of steel in the Galil, notably the the folding stock. The weight also served to dampen recoil in Automatic. This is an odd design choice as Israel had access to far lighter alloys opposed to steel.
The Galil was also exported to other countries, notably and controversially Apartheid South Africa, where it would become their standard issue rifle, the R-4.
- For some reason, Galil speaks Japanese in a Kansai dialect.
- She uses an earlier version of Galil.
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