We are currently updating the articles for 1.09.0. Translated articles will need to be updated by their respective authors.
The weapons in No More Room in Hell are meant to reflect a varied assortment of civilian, law enforcement and military firearms as well as obvious and unique melee weapons for close combat. Weapons are usually common in and around the opening areas of a level, to equip players initially. Weapons become less common place and more rare as the levels go on, forcing players to search high and low from obvious places such as gun shops to the less conspicuous areas such as behind a knocked over book shelf.
Weapons can be equipped from the Radial Inventory, by clicking on the weapon with Mouse1. Clicking Mouse2 on the weapon will drop it to the ground for another player to pick up. Weapons can also be equipped by scrolling with the mousewheel.
By default, pressing and holding Mouse2 will shoulder the firearm to ironsights mode for more precision. Your movement and field of view are more constrained while in ironsights. Releasing Mouse2 will return you to hip firing.
All weapons and equipment have an assigned mass that will affect the player's mobility and agility. A encumbrance of inventory will also result in a faster stamina drain.
The ability to bash, to shove back an opponent, is a key gameplay mechanic to NMRiH.SKS (which features a bayonet) do substantial damage when bashing.
Melee weapons are by far the most common place of all weapons in NMRiH. They can be found all over the place and vary in size and speed. Some melee weapons are one handed, which allows them to be used with the flashlight. Most melee weapons do not have this ability however, as many are large and cumbersome.
All melee weapons feature a "charged" attack which can be accomplished by pressing and holding Mouse1 (default) and given a few seconds the attack should be fully charged. Winding up with a charged attack is a sure way to deal a massive blow to any hostile, but keep in mind that charged attacks drain stamina in chunks.
Tools in NMRiH are used in two capacities. The first is behaving more or less like a traditional melee weapon (except the flaregun, which behaves like a pistol). The second capacity is the special functionality of each, filling a certain roll that is unique for each tool.
As listed above each tool has its own unique abilities. Many of these are used to complete objectives (extinguishing fires, cutting through doors) while others augment the gameplay (barricading doors, signalling for a supply drop). By default if the player uses Mouse2 (default), this will activate the Special of the tool. This applies to all except the flaregun, whose functionality is only achieved if fired in to the sky at an angle at or greater than 75 degrees.
Round in the Chamber
In No More Room in Hell, Firearms have two sets of default capacities. The magazine capacity and a round in the chamber. Magazine Capacity tells how many bullets are within a magazine, while a round in the chamber tells whether a round is loaded into the guns barrel or "chamber" itself, ready to fire.
For example, the Beretta M9 has a magazine capacity of 15 rounds but can hold 16 rounds in total with a round chambered. This would look like this, 15+1. To achieve this goal, simply reload while still having rounds in the magazine. Most weapons have this by default and will be listed with the original magazine ammo count and a plus to say whether the weapon can accept a round chambered. There are only certain exceptions of this rule where weapons do not receive this feature.
Almost all firearms, as well as the Flare Gun and Chainsaw can have an Ammo Check. By holding down Reload (R by default), the player will initiate a small animation which the player will check the weapons total ammunition count. As of the 1.05 update, Characters will play an audio cue to how many rounds are remaining in their current magazine.
In the case of Handguns, Shotguns and some Rifles with capacities below 15 rounds, the player will give an approximate number of the remaining rounds left in their weapon. For weapons such as the MP5A3, M16A4, MAC-10, Beretta M9 and Winchester 1892 will refer to a rough approximation of the number of rounds left in the magazine such as "Magazine is full", "Over Half", "Half a Mag" and "Almost full", only until the weapon drops below 15 rounds will an exact number of rounds be stated. In the case of the Beretta M9, the term "Magazine is Full" refers to a fully loaded magazine plus a round in the chamber.
Iron sighting is possible with all firearms, and can be done by holding down Mouse2 (default) for the desired duration.
Pot Shot Mode
Some firearms will allow you to enter a 'focused' aiming mode, which will double your damage and give you a 75% chance to knock a zombie back. To activate this mode, simply enter Iron Sights mode and stand still for 3 seconds. If done correctly, your vision will have a sanguine tint and a Depth of Field effect, along with your character holding his/her breath. Currently this only effects Handguns.
Ruger Mark III - The Ruger Mark III is the latest variant of the Ruger rimfire pistols. Popular across the states as a premier and inexpensive target pistol used to introduce hundreds if not thousands of shooters to the sport of pistol shooting or to try new and inexperienced pistol shooters alike, it offers a smooth action and near non-existent recoil. Frequently a popular pistol for "Plinking", Target Shooting and close range pest control.
Colt National Match 1911 - 100 years of pedigree have gone in to making the Colt 1911 one of the finest handguns ever built. After many years in service with the US Army, the rugged, powerful and reliable .45 pistol still sees much use in the civilian firearm market. It holds seven rounds per magazine.
Beretta SV10 Perennia - A high-class trap shooting over-under shotgun manufactured by Fabbrica d'Armi Pietro Beretta in Italy, this 12 Gauge shotgun features premium hand-treated wood and a hand engraved polished steel alloy nickel-plated receiver. This full size beauty of a sporting shotgun sells for a wopping $3500.
Mossberg 500A - The Mossberg 500 is a series of shotguns manufactured by O.F. Mossberg & Sons. Intended for use in harsh and dirty conditions, such as waterfowl hunting or combat, the Model 500 series is designed to be easy to clean and maintain as well as being affordable on the current market today. The Mossberg 500A denotes the 12 Gauge variant firing 2 3/4" 00 Buckshot loads from a 5+1 magazine.
Remington 870 Police Magnum - One of the best selling pump-action shotguns ever designed, the Remington 870 has seen an unending, massive wave of popularity in the civilian market since its introduction in 1951. It is also a favorite of local and state police forces, as well as an issued firearm of many branches of the Department of Defense. It comes with an 8 round tube magazine.
Winchester Super X3 - A semi-automatic 12 Gauge shotgun designed specifically for the sporting and hunting civilian market, the Winchester Super X3 has won numerous awards for its reliability and ergonomics, being used frequently in competitive shooting or in bird hunting. It can hold five rounds.
Ruger 10/22 - With over five million manufactured rifles since 1964, the Ruger 10/22 is one of the best selling and most common civilian rimfire rifles in the world. By no means fancy or posh, this cheap simple rifle has been used for generations to introduce children to the world of shooting sports, and is frequently used for target plinking, small game hunting and pest control. The version in-game sports a black synthetic stock and frame with a clear satin receiver and barrel. It holds 10+1 rounds.
Winchester 1892 - The Model 1892 made its debut at the closing of the American Frontier but nonetheless, the '92 has appeared throughout countless western Motion Pictures and Television shows. Modern reproduction models, which utilize stronger materials are re-chambered to fire modern pistol cartridges such as the .357 Magnum. The Model 1892 is popular amongst Cowboy Shooters and re-enactments and is often a popular hunting weapon for Varmints and Intermediate game by Civilian Shooters. The Model 1892 in-game chambers .357 Magnum rounds with a magazine capacity of 15+1 rounds.
Simonov SKS - Designed by Sergei Simonov for the USSR in 1944 and based on the German StG-44 and the Russian AVS-36, the SKS was one of the first firearms to be chambered for the now-infamous 7.62x39mm Soviet cartridge. The SKS is a wildly popular rifle in the civilian market due to its cheap cost and high surplus numbers. Most in civilian ownership can trace their origins to service in the Red Army. It is loaded by ten round stripper clips.
Sako 85 - Manufactured by Finnish firearm manufacturer Sako Limited, the Sako Model 85 was first built in 2006 for the international hunting and sporting market. It is available in a wide range calibers ranging from .22-250 Remington all the way up to .416 Remington Magnum. The Sako 85 featured in NMRiH is equipped with a Bushnell Dusk and Dawn hunting optic, and chambered in .308 Winchester with five round magazines plus 1 chambered.
Military & Police
FN M16A4 - Based on the original AR designed by Eugene Stoner in 1958, the decades have been good to the classic design and have seen it pass through a number of iterations. The current standard assault rifle of the United States forces is the M16A4 manufactured by FN Herstal, and is commonly used in a semi-automatic fire mode and often equipped with a Trijicon ACOG optic as well as KAC M5 handguard for equipping vertical grips. They come equipped with 30 round magazines chambered in 5.56mmx45 NATO ammunition.
HK MP5A3 - Made famous in 1980 after being used in a raid by British SAS commandos to liberate the Iranian Embassy in London, the MP5 family of submachine guns has gone on to become one of the best selling and most widely used submachine guns in the world. It is used in the United States by numerous local, state and federal agencies from everything from security to law enforcement to special forces operations. The MP5A3 is chambered in 9mm Luger and uses 30 round magazines.
MAC-10 - Developed by Gorden B. Ingram in 1964, the MAC-10, officially known as M-10 was a highly compact, blowback operated machine pistol firing the .45 ACP cartridge and was predominately made from steel stampings. While it was used by US Navy Seals during the Vietnam War, it later gained a bad reputation after civilian models could easily be converted to fully automatic fire being used by various criminal organizations and the popularly televised "Gang Culture" where it became synonymous with "Drive-By Shootings". Regardless the weapon had a high rate of fire of nearly over 1000 rounds per minute, dwindling its 30 round magazine capacity in less than a second.