Can anyone help identification on this ? Thank you
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  1. #1

    Oct 2014
    All Types Of Treasure Hunting

    Can anyone help identification on this ? Thank you

    Click image for larger version. 

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ID:	1063896Click image for larger version. 

Name:	image.jpg 
Views:	187 
Size:	1.37 MB 
ID:	1063896

  2. #2
    Old Tom Cat.

    Jan 2013
    N.of , I-285...GA
    Whites Spc xlt & Tesoro Tejon- Now back ...Fisher 1266-X. TRX Pointer. New .Teknetics G2 + . New AT Pro .
    6836 times
    All Types Of Treasure Hunting
    Nope Sorry..
    Good Luck..
    As I am finding , In life we begin having the Blissful happiness & the Wonder & innocence of a Child, then fall Quickly, then spend the rest of our lives trying to reach that point where we began ,through Pleasure , Fame, & Materials but Only 'Through true faith in Jesus , can we find Prefect Happiness or true Meaning in our Short lives on this Beautiful Earth filled with both the Light of Pure goodness & The Darkness of Pure Evil. D.

    That Said, I judge No Man.

  3. #3
    Jul 2004
    South Florida Cesspool
    Tesoro Sand Shark, Whites M6
    9954 times
    All Types Of Treasure Hunting
    It's an artillery shell minus the fuze. Check this out- Need help...Old WW1 Shell

  4. #4

    Feb 2006
    Occupied CSA (Richmond VA)
    White's 6000, Nautilus DMC-1, Minelab
    9992 times
    Relic Hunting
    It is an artillery projectile, but from the World War One or Two era, definitely not from the civil war era. The slanted parallel ridges on the brass band are called rifling marks, and they mean your projectile has been fired. It is the class of artillery projectile called APCBC (Armor Piercing, Capped, Ballistic-Capped). Yours is missing its cap, which is a "missile nosecone shaped" metal cover attached to the projectile's nose to make it more aerodynamically efficient than the flat nose would be. Very similar ones are shown at the following website, although your exact version isn't. Scroll about halfway down the webpage to the APCBC-projectiles section.
    An Introduction To Collecting Artillery Shells And Shell Casings - International Ammunition Association

    Most of that type are Solid-Shot (non-explosive). But some had a fuze in the projectile's flat base. I need to see some closeup photos of your projectile's base to tell whether it is a Solid-Shot or an explosive shell.
    Last edited by TheCannonballGuy; Oct 25, 2014 at 12:49 PM. Reason: Typo-error correction.
    XL-PRO PRO likes this.



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