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By 1940, two Madsen machine guns had been added for anti-aircraft purposes.
Official sources state that the Brazilian army retired the Madsen machine gun in 1996.
The plane was tested again in 1918, this time with synchronising gear for its single Madsen machine gun.
She also carried a Madsen machine gun that was rendered inoperable by the absence of a vital part.
Madsen machine gun (Multi-caliber)
Seven cars were armed with 7.7 mm Madsen machine guns and six cars had the 37 mm Hotchkiss gun fitted.
During the Portuguese Colonial War of the 1960s and 1970s the Portuguese Army used Madsen machine guns.
Single-seat fighter aircraft for Denmark with Jaguar IV engines and Madsen machine guns.
By 1940 each Norwegian infantry squad was allocated one Madsen machine gun, the weapon having previously been grouped in separate machine gun squads.
He was made Master-General of the Ordnance in 1916; in this capacity he opposed the introduction of the Madsen machine gun, preferring the Lewis gun.
The 6.5x55mm cartridge was used by Norway in the Krag-Jørgensen bolt action rifle and in the Madsen machine gun, as well as in several prototype self-loading rifles.
With the exception of a number of Colt M/29 heavy machine guns and light Madsen machine guns, the soldiers had to rely on the 1894 vintage Krag-Jørgensen rifle.
They are attached via a slot in the firearm receiver usually below the action but occasionally to the side (Sten, FG42, Johnson LMG) or on top (Madsen machine gun, Bren gun, FN P90).
The prototype was fitted with a non-rotatable dummy turret mounting a machine gun; a Vickers 2-pounder (40 mm) Maxim gun was to have been fitted, with as many as six Madsen machine guns to supplement it.
The Madsen machine guns where replaced with .30 Browning machine guns in the 1950s and the 20mm cannon was replaced in the 1970s with Hispano-Suiza 20mm cannons take from former Irish Air Corps De Havilland Vampire jets.