IWI launches ACE-N 52, a new assault rifle from the ACE Family

The rifle boasts an improved ergonomic design, suitable for standard NATO magazines including 7.62X51mm ammunition

IWI launches ACE-N 52, a new assault rifle from the ACE Family

Photo courtesy IWI

Israel Weapon Industries (IWI), a member of the SK Group and producer of combat-proven small arms for military forces, police units, law enforcement agencies and governmental entities around the world, announced the launching of its new assault rifle, ACE-N 52. The latest model in the ACE family, the ACE-N 52 has an improved ergonomic design that is suitable for use with standard NATO (AR-10) magazines, including 7.62X51mm ammunition.

According IWI, based on the reliable and proven mechanism of the famous GALIL assault rifle -- which was the main assault rifle of the IDF -- the ACE-N 52 was designed specifically to enable forces to meet the challenges of the modern battlefield.

“As a leader in the field of small arms, IWI constantly continues to develop the most advanced products, according to the changing needs of its customers,” says Ronen Hamudot, Executive VP Marketing and Sales at SK Group and IWI. "In this way, the ACE-N 52, with its enhanced ergonomic features, meets the needs of the modern battlefield. An additional configuration of the ACE-N 52 has been adapted to the needs of the civilian market.”

The company says that the ACE-N 52 is able to withstand harsh weather and environmental conditions. With a foldable AR butt and adjustable cheek rest, the new weapon enables flexible operation and enhances mission accuracy. This weapon also features a Picatinny rail, to adapt a wide range of equipment. 

You might be interested also

Smoke cuased by wildfire near Givat Yearim at the outskirts of Jerusalem as it is seen from Jerusalem August 16, 2021 REUTERS/ Ammar Awad

"Climate tech is not the Messiah, we cannot rely on it without actually doing the work”

Days before world leaders gather in Glasgow for Cop26, climate and environmental technology expert, Shira Ben Ami, discusses the dissonance between Israel’s enormous innovation potential and its actual situation regarding climate tech, and warns of trying to evade responsibility and greenwashing