SIG Sauer P226

SIG Sauer P226
SIG P226
SIG Sauer P226 in .40 S&W
Type Semi-automatic pistol
Place of origin
Service history
Used by See Users
Production history
Manufacturer SIG Sauer
Variants See Variants
Weight 964 g (34.0 oz) (w/ magazine) unloaded[1]
Length 196 mm (7.7 in)[2]
Barrel length 112 mm (4.4 in)[2]
Width 38.1 mm (1.50 in)[1]
Height 140 mm (5.5 in)[1]

Cartridge 9×19mm Parabellum, .40 S&W, .357 SIG, .22 Long Rifle (Classic 22 model only)
Action Mechanically locked, recoil operated (DA/SA or DAO)
Feed system 12 or 13 round magazine (.40 S&W, .357 SIG);
15, 17, 18, or 20 round magazine (9mm Parabellum);
10 round polymer magazine (Classic 22 only)
Sights Iron sights

The SIG P226 is a full-sized, service-type pistol made by SIG Sauer. It is chambered for the 9×19mm Parabellum, .40 S&W, .357 SIG, and .22 Long Rifle. It is essentially the same basic design of the SIG P220, but developed to use higher capacity, staggered-column magazines in place of the single-column magazines of the P220. The P226 itself has spawned further sub-variants; the P228 and P229 are both compact versions of the staggered-column P226 design. The SIG Sauer P226 and its variants are in service with numerous law enforcement and military organizations worldwide.[3]



The P226 was designed for entry into the XM9 Service Pistol Trials (see also Joint Service Small Arms Program), which were held by the US Army in 1984 on behalf of the US armed forces to find a replacement for the M1911A1. Only the Beretta 92F and the SIG P226 satisfactorily completed the trials. According to a GAO report, Beretta was awarded the M9 contract for the 92F due to better durability during endurance testing and a lower total package price. The P226 cost less per pistol than the 92F, but SIG's package price with magazines and spare parts was higher than Beretta's. The Navy SEALs, however, chose to adopt the P226 later.

Schweizerische Industrie Gesellschaft is a Swiss company and Swiss law severely restricts the export of firearms. Consequently, SIG entered into an agreement with German gun manufacturer (and eventual owner) J.P. Sauer & Sohn to facilitate an export market for their products. For the U.S. military XM9 trials, the P226 was imported by SACO. Interarms took over importing when the pistol was introduced for civilian sales. SIG-Sauer eventually founded SIGARMS, Inc. in the United States, to handle importation of their products. In 2000 the SIG Holding AG sold J.P. Sauer & Sohn GmbH to two German businessmen.[4] The brand name SIG Sauer remained at the J.P. Sauer & Sohn GmbH.

Design Details

Detail of the controls and parts: 1. Ejection port/locking lug, 2. Rear sights, 3. Hammer, 4. Takedown lever, 5. Decocker, 6. Slide stop, 7. Trigger, 8. Magazine release.
A stainless steel SIG Sauer P226

The P226, like the other members of the SIG Classic family, operates by the locked breech short-recoil method pioneered by John Browning. On firing, the slide and barrel are locked together for a few millimeters of rearward movement, after which the barrel is cammed down at the rear. By this time the bullet has left the barrel and the pressure has dropped to safe levels, whereupon the slide completes the rearward stroke, ejecting the spent cartridge. The recoil spring then propels the slide forward, stripping a round from the magazine and in the last few millimeters of forward movement the barrel is cammed upwards, locking the slide and barrel together again.

Instead of the locking lugs and recesses milled into the barrel and slide of other Browning type weapons(such as the Colt M1911A1, Browning Hi-Power and CZ 75), the P226 locks the barrel and slide together using an enlarged breech section of the barrel locking into the ejection port. This modified system, which was devised by SIG, has no functional disadvantages compared to the original system, and has since been copied by numerous firearm manufacturers.[5]

The slide of the pre-1996 P226 was a heavy gauge, mill finished sheet metal stamping with a welded on nose section incorporating an internal barrel bushing. The welding was so well executed it was almost impossible to detect. The breech block portion was a machined insert attached to the slide by means of brazing and a roll pin visible from either side. Since 1996, production has shifted to CNC machining and the slide is now milled from a single piece of stainless steel. Therefore the current standard P226 has a black anodized, stainless steel slide. This resulted in a stronger slide, which was necessary to chamber the more powerful .40 S&W and .357SIG cartridges. The frame of all models is made from hard anodized aluminum alloy. While designed for ease of production, the SIG P226 is of the highest quality.

The standard SIG P226 incorporates a decocking lever on the left side of the frame above the magazine release button, which first appeared on the Sauer 38H prior to World War II, which allows the hammer to be dropped safely. In chambering or firing a round, the actuation of the slide automatically cocks the hammer. By using the decocking lever, the hammer can be de-cocked without actuating the firing pin disconnect, making it impossible to accidentally fire the weapon by using the decocking lever. Furthermore, using the decocking lever makes the weapon "drop safe," which means the firing pin will be blocked from striking a loaded round unless the trigger is pulled. Pulling the trigger and slowly lowering the hammer does not make the weapon "drop safe," and can result in an accidental discharge if sufficient force is applied to the hammer. Properly decocked, the pistol can be holstered safely and can be fired in double action mode by simply pulling the trigger. There is no manual safety to manipulate, as the SIG P226 incorporates only internal safeties. Double action trigger pressure is approximately 44 N (10 lbf). Subsequent shots are fired in single action mode with a lighter trigger pressure of approximately 20 N (4.5 lbf). As with other DA/SA pistols such as the HK USP and Beretta 92F, some training is required to minimize the difference in point of aim caused by the different trigger pressure between a first double action shot and subsequent single action shots. The hammer may also be manually cocked at any time by the user to fire in single action mode.


SIG firearms are manufactured both in Eckernförde, Germany by J.P. Sauer und Sohn GmbH, and in Exeter, New Hampshire, United States by SIG Sauer Inc., formerly SIGARMS Inc.


P226 Rail

The P226 Rail (or P226R) is the same as a P226, but it has a rail on the underside of the frame, just forward of the trigger guard. The P226R's rail has a more rounded contour than the military standard M1913 Picatinny rail and while most Picatinny-rail accessories will fit, not all will. This has now become the standard P226.[1]

P226 Tactical

A P226R with an extended 127 mm (5.0 in) barrel and external threads to accept a suppressor.

P226 Navy

U.S. Navy SEAL teams started using the SIG P226 in the 1980s.

The first Naval Special Warfare mil-spec P226 pistols to be offered to the public were the NSW Commemoratives, issued in early 2004. The SIG P226-9-NAVY is a version of the SIG P226 that is produced to the exact specifications of the pistols supplied to Navy SEALs, including special phosphate corrosion-resistant finish on internal parts, contrast sights, and a stainless steel slide engraved with an anchor to designate them as Naval Special Warfare pistols. SIGARMS raised $100,000 for the Special Operations Warrior Foundation through the sale of these NSW serialized pistols. The pistol bearing serial number NSW0001 was sold during a live auction on the nationally syndicated Laura Ingraham radio show for an additional $25,000.[6]

P226 Blackwater

Introduced in 2007, the SIG P226 Blackwater was designed in cooperation with the Blackwater Training Center. It featured SIGLITE front and rear night sights, the Blackwater USA logo on the slide and wood grips, an integral Picatinny rail, black anodized frame, and Nitron-coated stainless steel slide. It was only available in 9×19mm Parabellum, with a double-action/single-action (DA/SA) trigger. The gun was sold with five 15-round 9mm magazines. The P226 Blackwater was discontinued in 2009 with the release of the P226 Blackwater Tactical[7] - a nearly identical pistol also with 20 round 9mm magazines.[8] The Blackwater Tactical has since been discontinued, having been replaced by the Tactical Operations. It is essentially the same weapon, but lacks Blackwater markings.

P226 SCT

The P226 SCT (Super Capacity Tactical) is an all black, Nitron finished P226 featuring front cocking serrations, accessory rail, a SIGLITE rear night sight, a TRUGLO Tritium Fiber Optic front sight and comes with four newly designed 20-round magazines for the 9mm version or four 15-round magazines for the .40S&W version.

P226 Equinox

The P226 Equinox comes chambered in .40 S&W and features a two-tone accented design. The design is achieved by the brush polished flats of the slide and nickel accents of the gun's controls. The P226 Equinox comes with a TRUGLO Tritium Fiber Optic front sight, rear SIGLITE night sights, SIG accessory rail, and gray laminated wood grips.

P226 ST

The SIG Sauer P226 ST was a limited production all-stainless version of the SIG P226 pistol. It is heavier than a standard P226 because the frame was made of stainless steel instead of aluminum. Weight with the magazine was a hefty 1,196 g (42.2 oz) vs 964 g (34.0 oz) of the standard aluminum-framed version. The added weight of an all-stainless frame is claimed to provide greater recoil reduction and a quicker return to target between shots making it a common choice among Practical Shooting competitors. The P226 Stainless had a blued barrel and featured an M1913 Picatinny rail. These frames were made in Germany. Prototypes were tested in 2006 and it went into production in very limited numbers. The P226 ST is no longer manufactured.


On sale 2005-09-11, SIG Sauer Homeland Security Pistols (HSP) are the same models SIG builds for the United States Department of Homeland Security. This is a limited production run of 1,000 P226R HSP pistols available engraved with the American flag and Homeland Security X of 1000. Additionally, each pistol comes in .40 S&W caliber and is engraved with serial number barcoding just like those which were shipped to DHS. The HSP also features the new DAK trigger, a stainless steel Nitron slide topped with SIGLITE night sights, and a light weight alloy frame with rail.

There is also a P229R HSP model available with the same features.

P226 X-Five

The SIG Sauer P226 X-Five is a competition only variant of the P226 with a 127 mm (5.0 in) slide and barrel, beavertail grip, and an adjustable rear target sight. Intended for IPSC Wa1500, bullseye and other centrefire competitive shooting, the X-Five is hand-fitted and assembled in Germany, and its resulting accuracy accordingly rivals the legendary SIG P210. Available in 9mm or .40 S&W, there are four models being offered in the United States:

  • The "Competition" model has a single-action-only (SA) trigger, ambidextrous thumb safety, flared magazine well, and high-capacity magazines (19-round 9mm/ 14-round .40 S&W).
  • The "Level-1" model adds a special adjustable SA trigger and Nill wood grips.
  • The "Allround" model has a double-action/single-action (DA/SA) trigger, a decocking lever and a standard magazine well designed to accommodate P226 magazines.
  • The "Tactical" model comes with a black Ilaflon finish, and features a heavy-weight alloy frame with a SIG rail, and fixed contrast or tritium night sights. Available in either SA or DA/SA configuration. (US models only come chambered for 9mm, but a .40 S&W model is available in Germany.)

All SIG P226 X-Five models include a factory test target with a sub-50 mm (2.0 in) 5-shot grouping from 25 m (27 yd).

P226 X-Six

The SIG P226 X-Six is designed, manufactured, and marketed as a precision pistol under SIG's sporting firearm line. The X-Six features an extended slide and frame to accommodate a 152 mm (6.0 in) barrel, an ambidextrous manual safety and a trigger adjustable for pull weight, distance and stop. To further enhance the X-Six's sporting pedigree the pistol features as standard low profile adjustable sights, grip grooves cut into the front of the frame, lightweight magazine extension and NILL sporting grip plates.

  • The P226 X-Six is also offered with an aluminum frame. This model, designated the P226 X-Six AL is identical to its steel frame counterpart in every way yet weighs in at only 1,070 g (38 oz).

P226 Elite

A SIG Sauer P226 Elite Dark with attached Streamlight TLR-1s weapon light. Note the extended beavertail.

The P226 Elite adds an ergonomic extended beavertail, forward cocking serrations, front strap checkering, custom wood grips, and the Short Reset Trigger (SRT). SIG engineers designed the SRT to provide the same safety and action of the SIG DA/SA trigger with a reset that is 60% shorter for faster trigger return during high speed shooting. The Elite Dark is equipped with alloy grips instead of wood. The Platinum Elite also has aluminum grips. The P226 Elite line is available in 9mm, .357 SIG, and .40 S&W.

P226 Combat

Like the P220 Combat before it, the two models, P226 Combat and P226 Combat TB (Threaded Barrel), are available in DA/SA. Their frames are "Flat Dark Earth" in compliance with the Combat Pistol program. The Combat model comes with night sights, a Nitron-finished slide and barrel, fore slide serrations, desert tan polymer grips and a military standard M1913 Picatinny rail as well as phosphate coated internals. The TB model features an extra 15 mm (0.59 in) on the barrel, and external threads to accept a suppressor.

P226 E2

Introduced at the 2010 SHOT Show, the P226 E2 at the time was a significant update to the P226 line. 'E2' (pronounced either as 'E-squared' or simply 'E-two'), or otherwise known as "Enhanced Ergonomics", is SIG Sauer's attempt to make the large frame gun more ergonomic for persons with small and medium sized hands. A reduced grip size and reduced reach trigger bring the trigger face back more than 13 mm (0.5 in), thus potentially allowing better trigger manipulation and control for a greater number of shooters. Other standard features include the Short Reset Trigger, aggressive grip finish texture, and a new wrap-around, one-piece grip panel configuration.[9] The gun was discontinued from the P226 model lineup at the end of 2010 but the E2-style grip system has been adopted on and carried over to other P226 variants.

P226/P229 Classic 22

This .22LR models primary purpose is as practice or range pistols. The Classic 22 has an aluminum slide with a nitron finish (instead of the centerfire stainless steel slide) and a barrel chambered in .22LR. The Classic 22 slide assembly is complete with a lighter recoil spring and plastic guide rod. It also incorporates the same frame and operation as center fire P226 models. The Classic 22 model is available as a stand alone firearm or as a conversion kit to an existing center fire P226 or P229. Likewise, conversion kits (the Sig Sauer X-Change Kits) exist to convert a .22LR into 9mm, .40 S&W or .357 Sig.[10][11] The conversion can be accomplished by field stripping the firearm and replacing the slide assembly and magazine - a process that can be accomplished in minutes.

The Classic 22 use a 10-round polymer magazine in lieu of the steel magazines used by the center fire models and conversion kits.

The P226 Classic 22 should not be confused with the Sig Sauer Mosquito .22LR pistol. The Classic 22 is a full-sized P226 while the mosquito is modeled on the P226 but is 90% of the size. Also the Classic 22 is manufactured by Sig Sauer while the Mosquito is made under license by German Sport Guns GmbH.

P228 (M11)

SIG P228 & P229
The SIG Sauer P228.
Type Semi-automatic pistol
Place of origin  Germany
Service history
Used by See Users
Production history
Manufacturer SIG Sauer
Variants See Variants
Weight 825 g (29.1 oz) (P228), 905 g (31.9 oz) (P229)[12]
Length 180 mm (7.1 in)[12]
Barrel length 99 mm (3.9 in)[12]
Width 38 mm (1.5 in)[13]
Height 137 mm (5.4 in)[13]

Cartridge 9×19mm Parabellum (P228 & P229), .40 S&W, .357 SIG (P229 only)
Action mechanically locked, recoil operated (DA/SA or DAO)
Feed system 13-round box magazine (9×19), 12-round magazine (.40 S&W and .357 SIG)
Sights Iron sights
US Navy Explosive Ordnance Disposal range practice

A compact version of the P226, the P228, is in use with the US military, designated as the M11. The P228 has a shorter slide and barrel than the P226. Unlike the P226, the P228 is available only in 9×19mm Parabellum with a 13 round magazine, but can also use P226 15 or 20 round magazines. The P229 is nearly identical to the P228, however its slide is made from milled stainless steel (vs. the P228's forged carbon steel slide) and is available in 9mm, .40 S&W, and .357 SIG. From a distance, the P228 can be differentiated from the P226 by comparing the trigger guards (the P228's is curved, while the P226's is slightly hooked) and the barrel and slide lengths (the P228's barrel 99 mm (3.9 in), thus having a corresponding shorter slide). Also in a side by side comparison the P228 would appear slightly shorter (15 mm (0.59 in) shorter) than the P226. The larger capacity P226 magazine can also be employed in the P228 although it extends from the base of the grip. Civilian sales of the P228 were discontinued with the introduction of 9mm chambering in the P229 but was recently reintroduced in limited quantities to civilians with an accessory rail and designated P228R.


The P229 is a compact firearm, often used for concealed carry purposes. The standard version features a DA/SA trigger, but it is also available with a DAO trigger. The pistol has also been made available in a DAK (Double Action Kellerman) model, which is a DAO system with two trigger reset points, and a lighter, smoother pull than that of traditional DAO handguns. Most of the above-mentioned factory variants of the P226 are also available for the P229, including the Equinox option, Elite lineup, as well as a SAS GEN 2 model.

The P229 differs from its cousin the P226 in several respects, and was originally introduced to supplement and then replace the P228 by adding the .357 SIG and .40 S&W as available chamberings. The P229 was the second production handgun introduced that could chamber the .357 SIG round. The P226 and P228 were originally manufactured using a stamped-steel slide on an aluminum alloy frame. The P229 consists of a CNC-milled stainless steel slide, typically colored black with a Nitron finish. The P229's milled steel slide was introduced to handle the higher slide velocities created by the .357 SIG and .40 S&W loads, which the stamped slide of the P228 could not handle without the use of a much stiffer recoil spring. This would have made manual slide-retraction much more difficult and the use of a milled stainless slide (coupled with the new milling and stainless production capabilities found in the U.S. factory) with a standard weight recoil spring made more sense.

A standard weight recoil spring for the P229 is 71 N (16 lbf). A spring weight of 89 N (20 lbf) or higher would have been required if a stamped slide was used for the .40 S&W or .357 SIG chamberings. The SAAMI maximum chamber pressures of 9mm, 9mm +P, .40 S&W, and .357 SIG are as follows: 240 MPa (35,000 psi); 265 MPa (38,500 psi); 240 MPa (35,000 psi); and 280 MPa (40,000 psi). The slide on the P226 was redesigned in a similar fashion, and civilian sales of the P228 were discontinued in early 2005 due to declining sales and the advent of the P229 in 9mm. The P226 and P229 are both available with optional accessory rails and optional forged stainless steel frames.

The P229 can be chambered in .22 LR, 9mm, .40 S&W or .357 SIG. Changing between .40 S&W and .357 SIG is as simple as switching out the barrel. Conversion barrels, from companies such as Bar-Sto Precision Machine,[14] also allow a P229 or P226 to change between a .40 S&W/.357 SIG to a 9mm caliber. Magazines shipped with .357 SIG models feature a cartridge shoulder support that will only accept that cartridge.[citation needed] Magazines shipped with .40 S&W models will also accept .357 SIG cartridges, since the .40 S&W cartridge case is shoulderless. The 9mm model (both railed and non-railed) can be converted to .22 LR, but in the past its receivers were not designed to provide the space needed for handling the larger rounds of .357 SIG and .40 S&W. As SIG Sauer has slowly begun adopting the E2-style grip system across the P229 model range in 2011—a move similar to what is also happening to the larger P226—they have also begun using the .357 SIG/.40 S&W spec frame dimensions for their factory 9mm P229s, presumably to streamline the number of variations in parts needed to be kept in inventory. Although the manufacturer has announced that older-configuration magazines will continue to operate in the new receiver configuration, SIG Sauer has nonetheless revised new P229 9mm factory magazines to a design that is specific to the resized magazine well of the newly reconfigured receiver/frame.

SIG Sauer P229R—"R" denotes the accessory rail.

DAK Version

SIG released an altered version of the double-action only (DAO) pistols called the DAK (for Double Action Kellerman, after the designer of the system). The DAK capability is available in 220, 226, 229 and 239 models. When firing the pistol the first trigger pull is 29 N (6.5 lbf) (compared to 44 N (10 lbf) for the standard DAO). After the pistol fires and the trigger is released forward, the trigger has an intermediate reset point that is approximately halfway to the trigger at rest position. The trigger pull from this intermediate reset point is 38 N (8.5 lbf). If the trigger is released all the way forward, this will engage the primary trigger reset and have a trigger pull of 29 N (6.5 lbf). To engage the intermediate reset, the trigger must be held to the rear while the slide is cycled, either manually or by the recoil of a round being fired. The pistol can be cocked by pulling the trigger just past the trigger reset, then stopping, then releasing. This is perhaps an unintentional design flaw.[citation needed]


SIG Sauer P229R DAK showing the accessory rail, recessed hammer, and lack of a de-cocker as compared to the regular P229.
Country Organization Name Model
 Bangladesh Bangladesh Navy[15] P226, P228, P229
Special Security Force (SSF) of the Bangladesh Army[15] P226, P228, P229
 Canada Canadian Special Forces[3] P226
Canadian Forces Military Police[16] P225
Ontario Provincial Police[17] P229
Royal Newfoundland Constabulary[18] P226
 Finland Finnish Army[3] P226
 Germany Spezialeinsatzkommandos (SEKs) of the police, and the Federal Criminal Police Office[19] P226, P229
 Greece EKAM counter-terrorist unit of the Hellenic Police[20][21] P229
 India Indian Army[3] P226
 Indonesia Komando Pasukan Katak (Kopaska) tactical diver group of the Indonesian Navy[22] P226, P228
Komando Pasukan Khusus (Kopassus) special forces group of the Indonesian Army[22] P226, P228
 Iran Manufactured unlicensed by Defense Industries Organization as the ZOAF[23] P226
 Ireland Army Ranger Wing[24] P226
Detectives of An Garda Síochána and the Emergency Response Unit (Garda)[25] P226
 Luxembourg Unité Spéciale de la Police of the Grand Ducal Police[26][27][28] P226, P228
 Malaysia Malaysian Special Operations Force[29] P226, P228
 Netherlands Unit Interventie Mariniers (UIM) of the Netherlands Marine Corps[30] P226
 New Zealand New Zealand Defence Force[31] P226
 Pakistan Special Service Group of the Pakistan Army[32] P226
 Poland GROM special group[33] P228
 Portugal Portuguese Armed Forces[34] P228
 Singapore Singapore Armed Forces[35] P226
 Spain Grupo Especial de Operaciones (GEO) of the Cuerpo Nacional de Policía[36] P226
 Sweden Swedish Police Service[37] P226, P228, P229
 Turkey[3] ___ P229
 United Arab Emirates United Arab Emirates Army[3] P228
Various special forces[3] P228
 United Kingdom British Army (standard P226 designated L105A1 and improved version with corrosion resistant finish designated L106A1, P229 designated L117A2)[3] P226, P229
Special Air Service[3] P226, P228 designated L117A1
 United States U.S. Army[38] P228 (as the M11)
U.S. Coast Guard[39] P229R DAK .40 S&W
U.S. Department of Homeland Security[39] P229 DAK (.40 S&W)
U.S. Department of State[40] P228, P229, P229R (9×19mm)
U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration[38] P228
U.S. Federal Air Marshals[41] P229 (.357 SIG)
U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation[38] P226
U.S. Air Force Office of Special Investigations[40] P228 (9×19mm)
Naval Criminal Investigative Service[42] P229, P239 (.40 S&W)
U.S. Navy SEALs[43] P226, P228 (9×19mm)
U.S. Secret Service[44] P229 (.357 SIG)
U.S. Postal Inspection Service [45] P229 DAK (.40 S&W)
New York Police Department [46] P226 DAO (9×19mm)
Orlando Police Department [47] P226R (9×19mm)
Anne Arundel County Police Department [48] P229R DA/SA (.40 S&W)
Memphis Police Department[49] P229 DAK
Shelby County Sheriff's Office[50] P226, P229 DAK (.40 S&W)
Connecticut State Police[51] P229 (.40 S&W)
New Jersey State Police[52] P228 (9×19mm)
Houston Police Department[53] P229, P226 .40 S&W
Sacramento Police Department[54] P226R, P229, P239

See also

Notes and references

  1. ^ a b c d "Products & Services - SIG SAUER (P226)". Sig Sauer. Retrieved 2011-02-28. 
  2. ^ a b "P226",, web: Modern Firearms article on P226
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i Valpolini, Paolo (June 2009). "There are Two Types of Men in this World...". Armada International. Archived from the original on June 2009. Retrieved 2010-02-13. 
  4. ^ "Sauer: Intro". Retrieved 2011-10-23. 
  5. ^ "Article on the Sig Sauer P226". Retrieved 2011-10-23. 
  6. ^ "Sigarms donates $100,000 to foundation". Shooting Industry. 2005. 
  7. ^ "P226 Blackwater". Products and Services. Sig Sauer. Retrieved 2009-06-21. 
  8. ^ "P226 Blackwater Tactical". Products and Services. Sig Sauer. Retrieved 2009-06-21. 
  9. ^ "Sig Sauer P226 E2 Review". 
  10. ^ "P226 Classic 22 Beavertail". Products and Services. Sig Sauer. Retrieved 2010-12-17. 
  11. ^ "P229 Classic 22". Products and Services. Sig Sauer. Retrieved 2010-12-17. 
  12. ^ a b c "Modern Firearms article on P228/P229". 2011-01-24. Retrieved 2011-10-23. 
  13. ^ a b "P229". Products and Services. Sig Sauer. Retrieved 2010-12-17. 
  14. ^ "Bar-Sto Precision Machine". Retrieved 2011-10-23. 
  15. ^ a b "Bangladesh Army". Retrieved 2011-01-09. 
  16. ^ Scarlata, Paul (1 September 2009). "Military/police handgun cartridges of Canada". The Free Library. Retrieved 2010-12-17. 
  17. ^ Sergeant D. Knox (September, 1998). "TR-06-98 Ontario Provincial Police Holster committee report" (PDF). Canadian Police Research Centre (French: Centre Canadien de Recherches Policières). p. 2. Retrieved August 19, 2010. 
  18. ^ "Minutes of executive meeting" (PDF). RNC Association. December, 2004. p. 3.,%202004.pdf. Retrieved January 16, 2011. 
  19. ^ "P226". Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  20. ^ "Greece Ministry of Public Order Press Office: Special Anti-Terrorist Unit". Official Website of the Hellenic Police. July 2004. Retrieved 2009-10-13. 
  21. ^ Milosevic, Milan (2005). "Trojanski Konj za Teroriste" (in Serbian). Kalibar. Retrieved 2009-04-04. 
  22. ^ a b "Kopassus & Kopaska - Specijalne Postrojbe Republike Indonezije" (in Croatian). Hrvatski Vojnik Magazine. Retrieved 2010-06-12. 
  23. ^ "ZOAF 9 mm pistol (Iran), PISTOLS". Jane's Information Group. 2003-06-02. Retrieved 2009-05-31. 
  24. ^ Janq Designs. "Special Operations.Com". Special Operations.Com. Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  25. ^ "The Aftermath — Post-Mortem, Forensic and Ballistic Examination". Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  26. ^ "Unofficial Pistols Page, Equipment". - Unofficial Website of Unité Spéciale, Officially Endorsed. Retrieved 2009-10-06. 
  27. ^ "L'Unite d'Intervention de la Police Luxembourgeoise" (in French). RAIDS Magazine. March 2006. Retrieved 2009-09-23. 
  28. ^ Lasterra, Juan Pablo (2004). "UPS Unidad Especial de la Policia Luxembourguesa" (in Spanish). ARMAS Magazine. Retrieved 2009-09-23. 
  29. ^ Thompson, Leroy (December 2008). "Malaysian Special Forces". Special Weapons. Retrieved 2010-02-08. 
  30. ^ "Royal Netherlands Marine Corps, Dutch core Expeditionary Force". Dutch Defence Press. Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  31. ^ "Personal Weapons of the NZ Army". 
  32. ^ "Pakistan Military Consortium". 1989-05-29. Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  33. ^ Sebastian Miernik. "Strona poświęcona Wojskowej Formacji Specjalnej GROM". Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  34. ^ "" (PDF). Retrieved 2011-10-23. 
  35. ^ "cyberpioneer - Features - Small & deadly (Mar 11)". Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  36. ^ "Web Del Grupo Especial De Operaciones (GEO)" (in Spanish). - Official Website of the Spanish National Police Corps. Retrieved 2009-06-26. 
  37. ^ "Stockholm County Police - A presentation" (PDF). Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  38. ^ a b c Miller, David (2001). The Illustrated Directory of 20th Century Guns. Salamander Books Ltd. ISBN 1-84065-245-4.
  39. ^ a b "P229 DAK". Products and Services. Sig Sauer. Retrieved 2010-12-17. 
  40. ^ a b "LE/Military Overview". Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  41. ^ Frank, Thomas; Hall, Mimi; Levin, Alan (2005-12-08). "Air marshals in spotlight". USA Today. Retrieved 2010-05-23. 
  42. ^ "About Us : News". Retrieved 2011-08-06. 
  43. ^ "M11". 
  44. ^ "A Stability Police Force for the United States: Justification and Options for Creating U.S. Capabilities". RAND Research Corporation. 2009. Retrieved 2010-04-05. 
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