Jericho 941 Baby Desert Eagle Airsoft CO2 Pistol
A Jericho 941 Baby Desert Eagle is fully functioning airsoft replica CO2 pistol! The Magnum Research Baby Desert Eagle is a solid double-action pistol that’s ready to dominate in the battlefield.
These awesome pistols are a direct inspiration from their real firearm counterparts. They have a sleek contour and design, which is similar to the Jericho 941.
The Baby Desert Eagle is great for extended airsoft skirmishes because it has a comfortable grip, and a light frame.
The low recoil makes this pistol great for young shooters, but it also makes it versatile for older shooters.
The Baby Desert Eagle replica airsoft gun will satisfy any replica pistol lover. It’s made for airsoft enthusiasts.
Fire powerful semi-auto fire at your enemies! Add a 12-gram CO2 cartridge to the chamber port, and load the magazine.
- Jericho 941 Baby Desert Eagle Airsoft CO2 Pistol
- Feeling of Jericho 941 Baby Desert Eagle
- IWI Jericho 941
- Design and Features
- Differences Between Baby Desert Eagle III and IWI Jericho 941 Pistols
- Cybergun Baby Desert Eagle Airsoft Gray Specs
Feeling of Jericho 941 Baby Desert Eagle
Thoughts on the Jericho 941/Baby Desert Eagle. Guys, I hope you had a good weekend. I’m thinking about purchasing a Jericho 941 or Baby Desert Eagle III. I’ve seen lots of posts about them on Facebook and I’d like to know which one is right for me.
The Baby Desert Eagle III is a completely different pistol made by Bul Transmark. Most of the posts you are seeing are about the Jericho. When imported by MRI, would be the original “Baby Desert Eagle” or the “Baby Desert Eagle II“.
You’ll probably see an Uzi Eagle pistol with a rail system. Newer imports will have a decocker. Older imports don’t usually have a safety.
Internally they are very similar to a CZ-75. They’re a bit different externally in both looks and ergonomics and they are a bit heavier. I own two, a full size steel model (safety/decocker on slide) and a full size polymer frame model (safety on frame, rail), and they are great.
I’ve got a couple of 941’s and they are great to shoot with. My favorite is the Jericho 941. It’s an all-steel frame with no rails, and it’s got a little marking that says “IMI” instead of “IWI”.
This is a very stylish weapon, which drew attention from two different RO’s that just wanted to talk to me about it. I bought this gun for $425 including shipping and it’s very good quality. If you can get one for a good price, I think it’s very worth it.
The sights aren’t terrible. They seem to have gotten rid of a lot of the junk they put in their weapons for no apparent reason. Their safety is good and I’ve never had a problem with them.
I hadn’t bought a gun in over 20 years but, after I learned how to shoot from the instructors at the local range, I was hooked. Now I own several guns and I’m on the waiting list for more.
I don’t have any IWIs so I can’t speak from experience. The Jericho is an excellent gun and the 941 is the best full sized Jericho.
IWI Jericho 941
These are the most popular pistol rounds in use today: 9mm,.40 S&W,.45 ACP,.357 Sig, and.38 Special. There are many different variations of these rounds, but they’re all pretty much interchangeable between pistols, so if one round isn’t working out for you, try another.
In 1990, the Mossberg Uzi Eagle was first imported into the United States by K.B.I., Inc. of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. Later, the weapon was imported by O.F. Mossberg & Sons and named the Uzi Eagle. And in 2007, it was imported by Magnum Research, Inc.
Although the Baby Desert Eagle until the end of 2008, some of Magnum Research’s pistols are marked Desert Eagle Pistol. Although these names are used in the American market, the Jericho 941 is not related to the IMI Desert Eagle and bears only a slight cosmetic resemblance to the larger pistol.
A new version of the Jericho pistol was introduced in February 2009. The gun used the same ammunition and trigger system as the Jericho, but it used the same 9mm cartridge case as the.380 ACP pistol.
In late December 2014, IWI US announced that it would begin importing the steel and polymer versions of the Jericho 941 in early 2015.
Design and Features
It is also compatible with many other brands and calibers such as Sig Sauer, Beretta and Glock and with a wide variety of magazines. The present invention generally relates to a new and useful system for monitoring the status of an automobile battery and, more specifically, to a system which monitors the status of an automobile battery in a manner so as to warn a driver when a particular battery condition exists or is about to exist. A number of systems have been proposed in the past for monitoring various engine parameters such as speed, engine temperature, etc., to provide the driver of a vehicle with an indication of the condition of the engine.
The use of a well-tested design allowed IMI to avoid the teething problems most new pistol designs experience, and subcontracting much of the basic fabrication work to Tanfoglio allowed IMI to quickly put into production a pistol that would have enough Israeli content to satisfy government contract requirements. While the R-version of the Jericho 941 features a combined safety/decocker, the decocker version of the CZ-75 (CZ-75BD) features a simple decocker.
The barrel of the CZ-75 is traditionally rifled, and the Jericho 941 features a polygonal barrel, but the Jericho 941 is substantially heavier. These differences translate into substantial differences in the condition in which the gun is carried.
Magazine for the Tanfoglio T95. One new feature by IMI was a new, much hotter cartridge, the.41 Action Express
With 9mm and.41 AE ammunition having the same rim diameters means they share the same chambering size. In theory, they would have the same potential for power and capacity.
This allows these pairs of calibers to be used in the same firearm with only a change of barrel, recoil spring and magazine. 2-inch 10mm and 56 NATO cartridges are now commonly used in rifles and handguns. They have longer barrels, so that they can propel the same bullet as 9mm and 62mm cartridges. The bullets fired by these two rounds are almost identical, but with a different charge of powder.
In the introduction of the Jericho 941 the introduction of the.41 AE also introduced a new caliber to the market, the.41 Action Express or.41 AE cartridge. This cartridge was designed to use.410 inch (10.25 mm) bullets to duplicate a reduced power police loading of the.41 Magnum.
The compact version of the 9mm, the Jericho 941 was chambered in 9mm and the extractor and ejector also worked equally well for that cartridge.
Jericho 941 pistol is available in several variants. Among them are the Jericho 941 model, the Jericho 941R, and the Jericho 941F. The IMI Jericho 941F is identical to the IWI Jericho 941F. The Israeli Army, Israeli Police and Israeli Border Police have selected this version as the standard issue pistol.
The modified version of the Armorer can be externally identified by an extra roll-pin added in the frame slightly forward of the trigger-pivot. This extra roll-pin prevents the trigger from moving forward to the now non-existent DA position within the trigger-guard.
The SAO triggers of the Govt. 941s are applied to what is commonly known as the “Israeli Method”, or “Condition 3” within the lexicon of Jeff Cooper.
Differences Between Baby Desert Eagle III and IWI Jericho 941 Pistols
The differences between Baby Desert Eagle III and IWI Jericho 941 pistols? Recently I’ve been thinking about the Jericho 941 pistol line from Israel Weapon Industries (IWI). I was fascinated by this series of pistols when it was first introduced years ago and have been looking at the models on and off ever since.
In the US, there are now TWO companies importing Jericho firearms to the US. The first company is importing them from the original manufacturer, and the second is importing them from a sister company in Germany.
At the same time, IWI US is importing the Jericho 941. Even though the two weapons are similar, I’ve noticed some differences between them based on the photos. The Jericho 941 has better sights and a removable stock, while the IWI US has a slightly different shape to the handguard.
Compare the IWI Jericho 941 F Full Size Steel to the Baby Desert Eagle III Steel. You’ll notice the IWI Jericho 941 has a frame mounted safety while the Baby Desert Eagle has a slide mounted safety.
The hammers are a bit different between the two guns: the Baby Desert Eagle‘s hammer is more rounded, and it has a hole in it. The front of the trigger guard is different between the two, and the Baby Desert Eagle has a more aggressively grooved rail.
The magazines look different as well, for some reason. I’m guessing that the mags will work across both guns. Can you guys and gals tell me anything about the differences between these handguns?
Slide-mounted: Slide-mounted is the original style of trigger and it’s still available in this version of the firearm. The frame-mounted safety: the trigger and receiver assembly have been moved off the slide and onto the frame of the gun.
I’m thinking this one might have the same rail as the original Baby Desert Eagle. It’s not the exact one, but it has the same look.
I had a vague idea the Baby Desert Eagle was a Jericho, but I was planning on buying one marked Jericho.
I don’t think there’s any debate that the Jericho is better than the Baby. Function wise, it’s a frame mounted safety vs a slide mounted safety. The frame mounted one is easier to reach. 🙂 If anyone has personal experience with either or both of these handguns I’d love to hear it!
Yeah, he didnt. It wasnt one of his guns. He only had a Jericho. And thats a name. They should be called Jericos.
I’m actually in the middle of reading this book, and the author is actually talking about the 940F and it’s slides. So I have to correct my mistake. That’s why he’s listed as a reference for the answer. It’s the same as the 940F anyway, just with different features.
FWIW most people don’t like the slide mounted safety as it can be easier to accidently activate. For myself, I’d pick the Jericho over the baby Desert Eagle, but it’s mostly personal preference.
This is the second edition of the book from Magnum Research. I bought it because my first edition was defective and I wanted to replace it with a new one. This book has the same amount of information as the original one.
I know a lot of people don’t like slide mounted safeties. But I don’t think that’ll keep me from buying a Beretta PX4 Storm in the next year or so. I’m not sure I’ll hate it, but I might like it.
This is a good idea, and the Jericho’s frame mounted safety is very important to me. With single action cocked-and-locked carry, I know it’s ready to fire when I pull the trigger.
I haven’t had much experience shooting handguns, but the Jericho 941 F is one of my favorites. It’s heavy, powerful, and a blast to shoot. I love the trigger. I’ve never had experience shooting the Baby Desert Eagle, but I’ll have to pick that up as I’m sure it would be awesome.
Glad you enjoy your Jericho, and you really don’t have to worry about getting bored with it. Jericho is an awesome handgun! I also want to get my hands on a complete Jericho handgun with a mag extension and a good trigger. I love my polymer wonders, but this would be the ultimate.
The Baby Desert Eagle is basically the Jericho 941R imported under a different name. I think the biggest changes are that the Baby Desert Eagle is a Jericho 941R, not an F variant, and that Magnum Research has made a few cosmetic alterations.
Yeah, that’s the thing. It doesn’t appear to have a double-action trigger. If it’s just a single-action, it’s a decocker.
CZs are a good choice if you want a decocker but can’t afford a real one. The Jericho is a real winner, and will be far more versatile than your average frame.
The safety is easy to actuate and the gun can be carried cooked and locked if that’s you’re preference. Yes, that is one of the big differences I’ve noticed between the two.
If I’m going to buy a decocker, I’m going to go with the Baby Desert Eagle. It’s a great pistol but I’m not sure I’ll prefer the slide mounted safety and condition. On the other hand, if I’m going to carry a 1911 I might want to consider the 941F.
The brain-fart slide was not a problem for me. The safety was disengaged, and it took up almost the entire length of the serrations, but that was OK for me.
The Serras are very nice, but if you’re using one on a slide rail and it’s got a little bit of a rough surface to the edge of the rails, it will cause your racking to be a little more difficult.
There’s very little in the middle of this slide serration, and the rest of it is pretty smooth. This increases the chances of accidentally disengaging that safety.
It’s something to consider. The IWI Jericho 941F is an amazing firearm, but there are a few issues that don’t come up often. I would love to see the Baby Desert Eagle-Decocker.
I suspected that the Israeli version would be an ergonomic adaptation of the U.S. Desert Eagle and it looks exactly that way. It’s still a Jericho made in Israel, but as far as looks go it’s an ergonomic improvement to the Desert Eagle.
If it makes sense, then I’d prefer to get a Baby Desert Eagle, too. They’ve said that they’re going to start importing.45 ACP steel Jerichos in both the full size and semi-compact sizes.
There’s something so cool about the old school guns. I wish I could have one. It would be cool to have it. Some old ones just look cool. And I think it’s cool that the old designs are back in style.
The Glock was designed and adopted in 1982. The Beretta 92 was designed in 1976, adopted as the US military sidearm in 1985, and is still going strong. And every true ‘Murican’s darling, the 1911, is over a hundred years old and still a favorite with many people.
Cybergun Baby Desert Eagle Airsoft Gray Specs
|Max Velocity||350 fps|
|Hop Up||BAX – both ways|
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