Homemade Bullet Proof Vests

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Homemade Bullet Proof Vests

The Average New, Store-Bought, Bullet Proof Vest Costs $$500-1000 Shomoleons. People impoverished by the tyrant Obama Cannot Afford Such Prices for Their Whole Family.

Black Supremacists Are As Ignorant as they are Racist!

ASSata Thinks Bullet Proof Vest Are Illegal By Black Racist Supremacist Assata Shakur

http://www.assatashakur.org

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I can run with a gun shoot my people

Scream through the streets filled with fire Holla blood murder as I lick shoots in the air But I can't put on a vest to keep my tact intact Why are bullet proof vest illegal?

I can't protect my own, but I can destroy all

I can't just keep my heart safe, but I can push metal into others I can get a gun no problem,

But I can't get a vest for protection from other guns Why are bullet proof vest illegal?

The police has a war against me and mines

They have the upper hand with guards and ammo They'd shoot me for my cell phone

But I can't have a vest for precautionary protect from police misfire Why are bullet proof vest illegal?

Why can't I have something to save my life from stray bullets Why can't we put a block between violent's and life on our children Why is it legal for some and jail time for others

Maybe so we can be easy kills...just a thought JABOOM

Wow, what a self righteous Parasitic freak!

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Spanish conquistadors used layers of linen as an armor to stop arrows cold. The greeks used glued layers of linen to make their armor.

Silk is better than linen. During the time of Ghengis Khan, the

plainsmen wore silk under their armor because if an arrow got through, the silk would wrap it up and make the arrow easier to extract. It also protected soldiers from the sharp tips on the side of the arrow.

Silk is good stuff. I bet if you made enough layers of this cement and silk you could even stop rifle rounds. If you made enough of it before building a house, you could probably nail it to the studs in the wall and bullet proof a room or two.

Buy a Surplus Bullet Proof Vest

Got a surplus vest. Real cheap. $65. Perfect fit. Very heavy. Covers me from below the waist to my shoulders. Swiss bomb squad jacket. I actually think I bought it because it looks cool. The Swiss put red in their camouflage. You can take it apart. The thing is THICK. 21 layers of yellow kevlar mesh. Over an inch and a half thick with the cover.

A Variety of Homemade Bullet Proof Vest Researches

Mythbusters was able to make a bullet resistant material out of

ceramic floor tiles and a sort of plaster mixture. As I recall it wasn't that heavy and stopped a 9mm bullet at close range. I doubt it would be feasable to use as body armor however,

Make a bullet proof vest from pennies and duct tape. the procedure is very simple, first take some strips of duct tape and layer them

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together until they resemble the shape and size of a t-shirt or "vest". then on the sticky side carefully place pennies on top of each other so that they overlap as many times as possible on as many side as possible so you can no longer see any tape. do this until all the tape is covered, afterwards cover the top of the pennies with tape. once completed you will have successfully made one layer, to make a working vest you will need to make anywhere between seven to twelve of these layers. the tape MUST!! be wrapped as tight as possible!!! once completed your new vest will be able to withstand any round from as close as 10 yards!!!! but due to the fact that destroying "legal tender" is well, "illegal", when testing on the show you could use something similar to a metal washer, anything metal, round, and flat should suffice.

Hydrocal FGR Gypsum Cement's features:

Versatile - An easily decorated surface accepts most oil-base, alkyd, or latex paints, and most stains, lacquers, varnishes, or shellacs to create just the right finish for your application.

Thin and Lightweight - 1/10 in. thick Hydrocal FGR Gypsum Cement panels weigh only 9 to 10 lb. per sq. ft., reducing the costs of

reinforcing the building.

Strong - Because Hydrocal FGR Gypsum Cement is reinforced with glass fibers it is strong and durable. Test results show a flexural strength of 4,000 psi, flexural modulus of 2.1 x 10^6 psi, and impact strength of 8.0 to 8.8 ft. lb./in.

Fire Resistant - Laboratory fire tests conducted on varying

thicknesses of Hydrocal FGR Gypsum Cement (with 5% glass fiber content and without face coating) substantiate its noncombustibility and show no appreciable fuel contribution and zero flame spread. (The tests were conducted in accordance with ASTM E136-94A "Standard Test Method for Behavior of Materials in a Vertical Tube Furnace at

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750°C")

Easy to Install - Hydrocall FGR Gypsum Cement can be precast off-site allowing less work in the field and reduction of on-site costs.

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The new vests will combine super-strong cement with recycled carbon fibre materials to make a material tough enough to withstand most types of bullets.

The cement vest project, still at the early research stage, is being carried out the School of Civil Engineering at the University.

Dr Philip Purnell, who is leading the team, said: "By using cement instead of alumina we are confident we can deliver a cost-effective level of protection for many people at risk. It should be good enough for people like security guards, reporters and aid workers who are worried about the odd pot shot being taken at them.

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Dr. Purnell is actively seeking other researchers, engineers, scientists, designers or even sculptors and artists who also have ideas for new uses for cement. Credit: Simon and Simon Photography

"The fact is many of the armoured vests sold today are over-engineered for the threats they face. Cement based body armour would not only create a whole new market but it would also take some of the pressure off the demand for hi-spec alumina models so that people like soldiers, who really need this kit, can get it."

Currently available hi-spec body armour is constructed with alumina plates - the raw material used to make aluminium - which is heated to 1600 degrees Celsius for up to two weeks in a process called 'sintering' in order to make them ultra hard.

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Enhanced combat body armour (ECBA) as supplied to UK troops uses sintered alumina plates. In the past UK and US soldiers serving in Iraq and Afghanistan have faced shortages of ECBA as production has struggled to keep up with soaring global demand.

Cement vests are just one of a range of novel uses for the 2000 year old material that the Leeds engineers are investigating in a three year project called 'Cementing the future'. Other ideas include cement

based pump-less fridges, a new type of catalytic converter, and improved bone replacements.

Exploding Bullet-Proof Vest: Worst Armor Idea Ever?

This just may be the least safe protective garment ever: an exploding bullet-proof vest. You might have thought that jackets with built-in explosives were strictly for suicide bombers. But this design, known as the Reactive Stiffening Armor System, was patented by the Southwest Research Institute

while it was carrying out research on next-generation body armor for the U.S. Army.

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SWRI was looking for a new way to tackle the problem which has bedeviled armor-makers for centuries: how to make protection light enough while still being effective. Any village blacksmith or Ned Kelly can make bullet-proof armor; the trick is making it bullet-proof and still allow the wearer to move.

There’s a very similar problem with tanks, and one solution was the

explosive reactive armor developed in the 1960’s. This is composed of a series of tiles which can be retrofitted to existing vehicles; each tile is made of explosive, sandwiched between two metal plates. When struck, the tile detonates, and the moving metal plate disrupts the

armor-piercing jet of an anti-tank weapon, making it much less effective. (Later versions such as the Russian Kontact-5 are also said to be effective against kinetic rounds).

An explosion outside a tank is one thing. But body armor?

To stop armor-piercing bullets, you need something like ceramic inserts in Interceptor body armor. These are about the size of a sheet of A4 paper (they’re 9.5" x 12.5") and weigh four pounds apiece. It’s the lightest protection available, but it’s still too heavy. So SWRI were looking for a way to reduce the thickness of ceramic needed so it can cover more area for the same weight. The answer, say the inventors, is "a reactive armor system that is effective against armor piercing

projectiles and lightweight enough to be worn by humans."

The outer layer is typically a ceramic or composite material, like the Interceptor plate. This is backed by a series of explosive cells that are triggered by the impact of a bullet on the layer of outer armor.

According to the patent:

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The present invention provides a lightweight reactive armor structure that defeats armor piercing projectiles by providing dynamic

stiffening properties to the back of an outer layer. The structure uses a reactive element comprising a reactive material that, upon

detonation, provides an amount of support to a back surface of the outer layer effective to delay and/or prevent fracture of the outer layer.

In effect, the force of the explosion pushes back against the bullet, preventing it from fracturing the ceramic and breaking through the outer armor. "Delaying fracture of the outer layer results in increasing the amount of time the projectile dwells on the outer layer, thus losing its kinetic energy, and allowing the outer layer to either completely defeat the projectile or cause considerable damage to the incoming projectile."

The inventors calculate that delaying a bullet by just three

microseconds will be enough to increase protection (as measured by the kinetic energy of the bullet) by ten per cent.

And while the armor is described in fairly bland terms – "the reactive element provides an amount of support to the outer layer." But the reactive eleelement is made of "TNT, RDX, Comp-B, Octol, [and] nitromethane." Providing support means "exploding," according to the patent. An additional layer between the explosive and the wearer would prevent injury. Hopefully.

However, only one part of the armor is meant to go off at a time, with "sections that are insulated from one another such that activation of one section will not cause activation of adjacent sections." Smart

thinking; presumably, it might be a bit distracting, not to say alarming, to the wearer when they turn into a human fireworks display.

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"Thank you for your inquiry and interest in Southwest Research Institute. Work performed for our clients is proprietary, and we are unable to offer comment," Danger Room was told. We were referred to the Army, who were also unable to comment.

Maybe there are troops out there wearing lightweight, ultra-protective armor, which has the added advantage of surprising opponents by the secondary explosions it produces.

What Always Beats Bullet Proof Vests?

Head shots

Grenades

Flame Throwers

RPGs

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