In 1920 the Swedes deemed it necessary to switch out from their old Jørgensen Model 1916. After a rigorous set of tests for the new 6.15x92mm cartridge, which was deemed to be a grand improvement over the original 6.5x55mm cartridge that they had been using since 1891. With a developed round it was deemed necessary to incorporate many of the newer innovations in firearms technology that had been brought about by the third American Civil War. As such, it was deemed a necessity to have a detachable box mag alongside a stamped steel frame so as to properly offer a reinforced frame and receiver housing.
The Empire's Statsråd av Krig (Ministry of War) had finally agreed upon a fourteen round magazine , alongside a match-grade barrel. Following the First Argentine War, the rifle was given a heat-shield due to the type of propellant being used causing more heat than the more common munitions used by other militant powers. In order to load the magazine, all a soldier must do is click it into the mag-well and operate the bolt to chamber a round; Upon the magazine being empty, all a soldier need do is push the steel tab attached to the mag-wells rear. The ammunition is actually a micro-fin assisted hardened steel cored Jacketed Soft-Point allowing for point-fire accuracy and high penetration of targeted foes alongside the destruction of enemy cover positions.
As far as records go, the Krag-Ljungmann Mannekäng 1924 Slåss Gevär is a trustworthy and rugged killing tool, and due to the Svensk Kejsardöme's principal of conscription, many of the empire's infantry have begun to actually swear by it due to it's unbelievable ruggedness.
The sniper model that spawned from this was : [link]