Infantry weapons in six day war

List of Infantry weapons used by IDF ( Israel) in Six Day War

1. Uzi, The Uzi's compact size and firepower proved instrumental in clearing Syrian bunkers and Jordanian defensive positions during the 1967 Six-Day War.
Uzi 1.jpg
The IMI Uzi submachine gun.
Type Submachine Gun
Place of origin Israel
Weight 3.5 kg (7.72 lb)
  • 640 mm (25.2 in) stock extended
  • 470 mm (18.5 in) stock collapsed
Barrel length 260 mm (10.2 in)

Cartridge 9x19mm Parabellum, .22 LR, .45 ACP, .41 AE
Action Blowback[1]
Rate of fire 600 rounds/min[1]
Muzzle velocity 400 m/s
Effective range 200 m
Feed system 10 (.22 and .41 AE), 16 (.45 ACP) 20, 32, 40 and 50-round box magazines
Sights Iron sights

2. FN FAL,
3. FN MAG,
4. M2 Browning,
5. Nord SS.10,
6. RL-83 Blindicide anti-tank infantry weapon,
7. Jeep mounted 106mm recoilless rifle

List of Infantry weapons used by Egypt, Jordan, Syria and Iraq in Six Day War

1. Port Said submachinegun, Kulsprutepistol m/45 (Kpist m/45)
Kulsprutepistol m/45 (Kpist m/45)
Carl Gustav M45-b.jpg
Carl Gustav m/45 on display
Type Submachine gun
Place of origin Sweden
Production history
Designed 1944
Manufacturer Carl Gustafs Stads Gevärsfaktori
Maadi Factories, Egypt
Produced 1945–1964 (Sweden)
1965–1970 (Egypt)
Number built approx. 300,000
Variants m/45, m/45B, m/45C, m/45D, m/45S, Port Said, Akaba, US Navy modification (no official designation) with silencer.
Weight 3.35 kg without magazine
Length 550/808 mm
Barrel length 212 mm

Cartridge 9x19mm Parabellum
Action Simple (straight) Blowback
Rate of fire 600 round/min
Muzzle velocity 425 m/s
Effective range 250 m
Feed system 36-round box, 50-round box "coffin" and 71-round drum (applies only to the first production m/45 with the removable magazine support)

2. AK-47
3. RPK,
4. RPD
5. DShK HMG,
6. B-11 recoilless rifle

List of Anti-Aircraft Warfare in Six Day War

List of Israel's Anti Aircraft Warfare in Six Day War

1. MIM-23 Hawk, The Raytheon MIM-23 Hawk is a U.S. medium range surface-to-air missile. The Hawk was initially designed to destroy aircraft and was later adapted to destroy other missiles in flight. The missile entered service in 1960, and a program of extensive upgrades has kept it from becoming obsolete.
MIM-23 Hawk
A Hawk loading vehicle reloading a launching trailer
MIM-23 Hawk
Type Surface-to-air missile
Place of origin United States
Service history
In service August 1960 - present
Production history
Manufacturer Raytheon Corporation
Unit cost $250,000 per missile
$15 million per fire unit
$30 million per battery
Weight 1,290 pounds (590 kg)
Length 16 feet 8 inches (5.08 m)
Diameter 14.5 inches (370 mm)

Warhead 119 pounds (54 kg) blast fragmentation warhead

Engine solid-fuel rocket engine
Wingspan 3 feet 11 inches (1.19 m)
15 mi (24 km)
Flight ceiling 45,000 feet (14,000 m)
Speed >Mach 2.4
Semi-active radar homing

2. Bofors 40 mm, The Bofors 40 mm gun is an anti-aircraft autocannon designed by the Swedish defence firm of Bofors. It was one of the most popular medium-weight anti-aircraft systems during World War II, used by most of the western Allies as well as various other forces. The cannon remains in service in various roles to this day, making it one of the longest-serving artillery pieces of all time. It is often referred to simply as the Bofors gun.
Bofors 40 mm gun
Bofors 40 mm/L60. This example includes the British-designed Stiffkey Sight, being operated by the aimer standing to the right of the loader (turned sideways). It operates the trapeze seen above the sights, moving the sights to adjust for lead.
Type Autocannon
Place of origin Sweden
Service history
In service 1934–present
Used by See users
Wars World War II, Indo-Pakistani wars and conflicts, Arab-Israeli conflict, Korean War, Indonesia-Malaysia confrontation, Vietnam War, South African Border War, Falklands War, Gulf War, Yugoslav wars, Iraq War, Lebanese Civil War
Production history
Designer Bofors
Designed 1930
Manufacturer Bofors (1932–2006)
BAE Systems AB (2006 onwards)
Produced 1932–present
Variants See 40 mm L/70
Weight L/60: 1,981 kg (4,370 lb)

L/70: 5,150 kg (11,400 lb)

Crew dependent on use

Shell Complete round: -
L/60 40x311mmR (1.57 in), L/70 40x364mmR
Caliber 40 mm L/60-70 (actual caliber varies from 56-70, based on model)
Carriage 522 kg (1,150 lb)
Elevation L/60: -5°/+90°(55°/s)
L/70: -20°/+80°(57°/s)
Traverse Full 360°
L/60: 50°/s
L/70: 92°/s
Rate of fire L/60: 120 round/min
L/70: 330 round/min
Muzzle velocity L/60: 881 m/s (2,890 ft/s)
L/70: 1,021 m/s (3,350 ft/s)
Maximum range L/60: 7,160 m (23,490 ft)
L/70: 12,500 m (41,000 ft)

List of Anti Aircraft Warfare in Six Day War used by Jordan, Egypt, Syria

1. SA-2 Guideline, is a Soviet designed high-altitude, command guided, surface-to-air missile (SAM) system. Since its first deployment in 1957, it has become the most widely deployed and used air defense missile in history.
S-75 Dvina
(NATO reporting name: SA-2 Guideline)
S-75 including V-750 missile on camouflaged launcher
Type Strategic SAM system
Place of origin Soviet Union
Service history
In service 1957-present
Used by See list of present and former operator
Wars Vietnam War, Six-Day War, Cold War, Iran-Iraq War, Gulf War, War in Abkhazia (1992–1993)
Production history
Designer Lavochkin OKB
Designed 1953-1957
Produced 1957
Number built Approx 4600 missiles produced
Variants S-75 Dvina, S-75M-2 Volkhov-M, S-75 Desna, S-75M Volkhov, S-75M Volga

2. ZSU-57-2 Twin 57mm mobile anti-aircraft cannon, is a Soviet self-propelled anti-aircraft gun (SPAAG), armed with two 57 mm autocannons. 'ZSU' stands for Zenitnaya Samokhodnaya Ustanovka, meaning "anti-aircraft self-propelled mount", '57' stands for the bore of the armament in millimetres and '2' stands for the number of gun barrels. It was the first Soviet mass produced tracked SPAAG. In the USSR it had the unofficial nickname "Sparka", meaning "pair", referring to the twin autocannon with which the vehicle is armed.
ZSU-57-2 (Ob'yekt 500)
ZSU-57-2 at the Lubuskie Military Museum in Drzonów, Poland, 1 July 2007.
Type Self-propelled anti-aircraft gun
Place of origin Soviet Union
Service history
In service 1955 – Present (before the beginning of the 1970s in the USSR)
Used by See Operators
Wars See Service history and Combat history
Production history
Designer Design Bureaus of Omsk Works No. 174 and Research Institute No. 58 in Kaliningrad, Moscow Oblast
Designed 1947–1954
Manufacturer Omsk Works No. 174
Produced 1957 - 1960
Number built More than 2,023 (USSR)
250 (North Korea, old turrets on new hulls)
? (PRC, Type 80)
Weight 28.1 tonnes
Length 8.46 m with gun in forward position (6.22 m hull only)
Width 3.27 m
Height 2.71 m
2.75 m (with a tarpaulin top)
Crew 6 (commander, driver, gunner, sight adjuster and two loaders)

Armor 8-15 mm
2 x 57 mm L/76.6 S-60 anti-aircraft autocannons (57 mm S-68A twin anti-aircraft autocannon) (300 rounds)
Engine V-54, 12-cylinder 4-stroke V-shaped airless-injection water-cooled 38.88 liter diesel
520 hp (388 kW) at 2,000 rpm
Power/weight 18.5 hp/tonne (13.81 kW/tonne)
Suspension individual torsion bar with hydraulic shock absorbers on the first and last road wheels
Ground clearance 425 mm
Fuel capacity 830 l (including two externally-mounted fuel tanks, 95 l each)
420 km (road)
320 km (off-road)
Speed 50 km/h (31 mph) (road)
30 km/h (off-road)