How to use a .45 Colt 1911 to shoot the gun you love

By James McPhersonThe U.S. Army’s top sniper team has made some big changes to its standard 1911 pistols.

The Army announced on Thursday that the team is replacing the 1911 with a new rifle and handgun that the Army is calling the .45 Commando.

The .45 Combat, or Commando, is a modified 1911, and it is a .38 Special.

The team will still be using the 1911 as its main sidearm, but it will be modified to fire the new .45 CQB.

The Commando will have a shorter barrel and lower profile, with a shorter slide and less weight.

It will also have a .380 ACP magazine that the 1911 can hold.

The new pistols will be made by Barrett Browning, a subsidiary of the legendary 1911 manufacturer Colt.

The new pistol will have the same size, weight and length of the existing 1911 pistols, but the trigger guard will be longer and the sights will be shorter.

The other major change is the removal of the threaded barrel.

The 1911 has a threaded barrel, but there’s no way to adjust the trigger pull to the trigger.

The standard 1911 has three options for changing the length of a threaded bolt, and the new pistol has four.

The old 1911 pistol had a threaded barrel, which the Army says is a common sight in civilian use.

The Army has also added a “T” mark to the threaded end of the barrel, indicating that it will accept the new thread.

The Colt .45 Tactical, the new 1911, will be the primary sidearms for the Army’s special operators.

It is also the pistol used by some of the Army Special Forces.

It has a 6.5-inch barrel, and will accept a 7mm NATO round.

The Colt .380 Tactical, which will be available for the first time with the new pistols, will also be the pistol of choice for Special Operations Command.

The changes are part of the program to replace the 1911s that have been in use since the U..

S.-led invasion of Iraq in 2003.

The original 1911s have been used by the U,S.

Special Operations forces since the 1950s.

Since the Iraq war, however, the Army has replaced the 1911 pistols with M-16s, M-4s and the M-6.

It also replaced the M4 carbine, M249 machine gun and the Colt AR-15 carbine.

The military plans to replace all 1911s and convert them into M-14 rifles.

In the meantime, the U.,S.

forces will continue to use their 1911s as the primary pistols of special operators and as backup weapons.

The Navy and Marine Corps are also taking steps to replace their 1911 pistols in the coming months.

The Marines are making the .380 variant available to all officers, and are testing the .460 and .500 rounds.

The Naval Reserve has made it available to its officers for training purposes.