The first volume in what became a series weighs in at 110 pages. This includes cover, credits and table of contents pages (3), a brief intro (1), a description of the formatting used for the weapons (1), using the data in Cyberthriller (3), using the data in D20 Modern (2), using the data in Fudge (2), using the data in Action (2), a BIG and Highly Detailed section discussing cartridges (21) and a weapon misfire table which can be incorporated in your games (1). That's the first 36 pages.
The rest are used to describe 15 handguns, 10 SMGs, 6 Rifles and 2 MGs. 67 or so pages. And not a common weapon in the lot!
The last 5 pages were legal notices for the OGL and a few ads for other products. <br><br>
<b>LIKED</b>: The data blocks present the basics in a well-organized manner, and the supporting text was detailed. The photos were b&w and clear. <br><br><b>DISLIKED</b>: The weapons included are all ... odd. I don't mean odd as in sci-fi futuristic, I just mean there isn't a standard production weapon that a major power uses today in the mix. You might think that Volume 1 would include, say, the AK47 or AK-74. Nope. How about the FN FAL? Nope. Any one of a number of standard issue weapons used by the US or Great Britain? Nope. I would have thought the first volume or two would be chock full of the standards, and it would be later volumes where they start detailing weapons that nobody uses. I will rate the quality as acceptable, but I'm very disappointed. <br><br><b>QUALITY</b>: Acceptable<br><br><b>VALUE</b>: Disappointed<br>