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The Pindad PM2 is a submachine gun manufactured by Pindad of Indonesia. This sub-machine gun is intended to be used by forest guard authorities and by law enforcement.

Pindad PM2
Pindad PM-2.jpg
Pindad PM-2.
TypeSubmachine gun
Place of originIndonesia
Service history
In service2006 to present
Used bySee Users
Production history
DesignerPT Pindad
ManufacturerPT Pindad
Mass2.9 kg (6.4 lb) (with empty magazine), 3.18 kg (7.0 lb) (with magazine)
Length625 mm (24.6 in) (with buttstock extended), 417 mm (16.4 in) (with buttstock retracted)
Height270 mm (with magazine), 225 mm (without magazine)

Cartridge9×19mm Parabellum
Feed system20- or 30-round detachable box magazine
SightsIron; MIL-STD-1913 rail provided for optics


Design objectivesEdit

The Pindad PM2 is a submachine gun based on the Pindad SS2, using a similar receiver (although changed to use 9×19mm ammunition), grip, and folding stock. It is designed to exceed the performance of the popular German-made Heckler & Koch MP5.[1] It has a standard MIL-STD-1913 rail on top for optics and comes with a suppressor.

Specifically designed for Close Quarters Combat operations, the PM2 is marketed primarily for military special forces and police Anti-Terrorism teams. The PM2 meets the needs of urban warfare operations, with Pindad having developed non-lethal rubber bullets for the weapon.

There is currently no intention for the local government to purchase the weapon, however foreign buyers are interested in buying the firearm.[1]



The V1 weighs 3.18 kg with its magazine. It is 625 mm long with a blowback firing system


The V2 is fixed with a supressor. It weighs 3.45 kg and is 720 mm long with its stock extended fully.


The V3 is fixed with a forward grip and is longer than the V1 but shorter than the V2. It has a picatinny rail on the top body and has a different stock and grip design.


  •   Indonesia: Indonesian Army and Kopassus[citation needed]
  •   Timor Leste: 75 PM2-V1s bought from PT Pindad.[2][3] Secretary of State Francisco Guterres demanded an answer from the company responsible for importing the PM2-V1s after a senior PNTL officer informed Tempo Semanala that a training session showed some of the submachine guns were defective.[3]


  1. ^ a b "Senapan PM2 V2 Pindad" (in Indonesian). Kodam V/Brawijaya. 2011-01-08. Archived from the original on 2012-04-05. Retrieved 2013-01-17.
  2. ^ "Visit of Timor Leste Delegation to PT Pindad (Persero)". PT Pindad. 2012-12-02. Archived from the original on 2013-01-17. Retrieved 2013-01-17.
  3. ^ a b

External linksEdit