How do Peshmerga soldiers handle a booby-trapped vehicle? Do they wait for an Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) team? Nope, they just detonate the device with their rifles.
After coming across a vehicle loaded with almost 50 kilos of explosives and a simple detonator comprising of a stone holding down the gas pedal, the Kurdish fighters found an entertaining way to solve the problem. And, as always, there was a camera around to record it.
The size of the explosion seemed to startle even the shooter but it’s one less IED to worry about.
According to Wikipedia,
The G36 is a selective fire 5.56mm assault rifle, firing from a closed rotary bolt. The G36 has a conventional layout and a modular component design. Common to all variants of the G36 family are: the receiver and buttstock assembly, bolt carrier group with bolt and the return mechanism and guide rod. The receiver contains the barrel, carry handle with integrated sights, trigger group with pistol grip, handguard and magazine socket.
The G36 employs a free-floating barrel (the barrel does not contact the handguard). The barrel is fastened to the receiver with a special nut, which can be removed with a wrench. The barrel is produced using a cold hammer forging process and features a chrome-lined bore with 6 right-hand grooves and a 1 in 178 mm (1:7 in) rifling twist rate. The barrel assembly consists of the gas block, a collar with a bayonet lug that is also used to launch rifle grenades and a slotted flash suppressor.
The weapon can be stripped and re-assembled without tools through a system of cross-pins similar to that used on earlier HK designs. For cleaning purposes, the G36 dismantles into the following groups: receiver housing, return mechanism, bolt carrier group and trigger group.