fieldstrip

field·strip

 (fēld′strĭp′)
tr.v. field·stripped, field·strip·ping, field·strips
1. To disassemble (a weapon) for cleaning, repair, or inspection.
2. To leave no trace of (a cigarette butt) by rolling up the paper and scattering the tobacco.

fieldstrip

(ˈfiːldstrɪp)
vb (tr)
(Military) military US to take apart (a firearm) for cleaning, oiling, or repairing
References in periodicals archive ?
Another example is the takedown lever which lets you fieldstrip the M17 ASP for cleaning.
They are also equipped with a unique pneumatic roller-feeder to compensate for fieldstrip variations.
Caption: The M1912 is held together by a wedge that's easily removed to fieldstrip the pistol.
To fieldstrip the gun, make certain it is unloaded, drop the magazine, lock the slide open and rotate the lever clockwise 90 degrees.
I didn't over-oil, so there was seldom much to remove, but sometimes I'd find old lubricant hiding in spaces that a routine fieldstrip cleaning would not reveal.
I was unable to fieldstrip any of the Zigana model guns to see if they used the Walther/Beretta locking block under the barrel, but the trigger bar on the right side of the frame is covered by the grip and the slide sports a manual safety.
The White Front features the Easy-Tune Reed System, which eliminates reed shaving and allows you to fieldstrip and re-tune the call in seconds.
He told the court that at another meeting, after Kassir had shown them how to fieldstrip an AK-47 assault rifle, the topic of suicide bombers came up.
3 Learn how to fieldstrip the bolt of your rifle and degrease it completely.
I could fieldstrip it (and reassemble it) blindfolded, I hit the bulls-eye nine times out of 10 at 1,000 yards (and earned the coveted Expert medal), and if I really tried, I'll bet I could still recite its serial number, more than 30 years later.
I also don't care for having to use a tool to fieldstrip the LC9s, and the small retaining pin is prone to getting lost--especially in field conditions.