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From Internet Movie Firearms Database - Guns in Movies, TV and Video Games
Revision as of 17:26, 25 May 2020 by Slon95 (talk | contribs) (→‎Export?)
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If the M194 is just a "cruiser" version of the M94 shotgun, then how should this page eventually be named? --Slon95 (talk) 11:29, 4 April 2018 (EDT)

The complication is that the 94 hasn't appeared in anything yet. --Funkychinaman (talk) 12:10, 4 April 2018 (EDT)


The Battlefield Bad Company games claim that the shotgun was a successful with export. Is that true?--Dannyguns (talk) 14:19, 11 November 2018 (EST)

I do not know, to be honest. IZh-81 was popular in exporting, yes. And with regards to TOZ-194, this is actually a rare thing (just look at his participation in the films... which is not). In addition, I heard that it is not the high quality. So I really do not understand why it is so popular in games. --Slon95 (talk) 06:53, 5 March 2019 (EST)
TOZ-194 is indeed not a high-end shotgun, it's a typical Russian weapon of 90s - unreliable and with ergonomics of a wooden pegleg. And unlike Baikal MP-133, it was never widely exported. And yes, that gun is a rare thing on the market today. --MaranaInfirmux (talk) 07:04, 5 March 2019 (EST)
I think that the only factual reason that shove it everywhere, is that it looks cool outwardly (unlike even the same IZh-81, which in its standard form, well, is an ordinary farm gun). In fact, all these shotguns were nothing more (I suppose) than a very belated attempt to compete in the domestic market with such guns as the inexpensive Mossberg 500 and Maverick 88 (and, to a certain degree, with the more prestigious Winchester and Remington). --Slon95 (talk) 13:26, 25 May 2020 (EDT)

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