While you could chew up some tissue and blow it through a straw, we much prefer the idea of this toy blaster, which can fire up to 16 rounds of paper at your enemies without reloading. Unlike Paper Shooters’ Zombie Slayer, this weapon comes fully-assembled and ready to go.
United Cutlery’s spiraling 13-1/2″ blade is definitely one of the more dangerous knives we’ve seen, but it sure looks awesome. It’s got a super-sharp piercing point, a lightweight fiberglass/nylon handle, and stainless hand guard and “skull crusher” pommel.
Man at Arms: Reforged made a replica of the Godslayer, the weapon of choice of Gamora, the assassin-turned-Guardian of the Galaxy. While the Godslayer’s fictional version has a detachable knife, Man at Arms chose to make it a layered but fixed piece for stability.
Turns off you don’t need to be the US Navy to build a railgun. YouTuber Ziggy Zee shows off his backyard railgun, which he mounted to an old RoboteX remote-controlled platform. This killer beast fires up to 35,000 joules of electricity, laying to waste anything in its path.
In A Song of Ice and Fire and Game of Thrones, weapons made from an ancient and magical metal known as Valyrian steel can destroy the undead. Alt Shift X lists some of these precious weapons as well as their current owners. Now we wish we had something worth naming.
Backyard engineer Peter Sripol turned a NERF rifle into a souped-up airsoft gun with a fairly large barrel. Then he loaded the gun with all sorts of improvised projectiles, such as AA batteries, 6″ nails, and fireworks. This guy’s going to be just fine in the apocalypse.
United Cutlery’s long-handled spiked stainless steel hammer will tear through just about anything you smack with it, making it the perfect tool for fending off the undead while keeping them at more than arm’s-length, making you far less susceptible to being turned.
Ahoy’s ongoing series about real life weapons and their roles in video games takes on the big daddy we all immediately run for in FPSes – the deadly rocket launcher. While it’s not exactly surgical in its approach, there’s no denying the effectiveness of this ranged explosive device.
Sit back and enjoy as Jimmy Diresta uses a slab of damascus steel and sticks of walnut wood to craft a cool cane with a rippled sword blade concealed in its handle. We love the locking mechanism he built, and watching it go from square to round is tremendously satisfying.