Series: Sniper! Adventure Gamebooks - no. 5. Authors: Randall, Neil Cochrane, J. Alexander S. (interview).
Series: Sniper! Adventure Gamebooks - no. Illustrators: Chaffee, Doug (cover) Hamilton, Todd Cameron (interior). Length: 192 pages (162 sections, plus maps and "The ULTRA Advantage" interview with Donald B. Bussey). Number of Endings: 12 endings (one of which is a generic death ending led to from 18 sections, another of which is a failure led to from 11 sections).
Books By Neil Randall. All Formats Paperback. Ultra Deadly (Sniper! Gamebook, No 5). by Neil Randall.
Find nearly any book by Neil Randall. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. The World Wide Web Unleashed. by John December, Neil Randall.
The simple combat resolution system requires only the game book, 2 dice, pencil, & paper. The abilities of the player are preprinted in the gamebook and include Stealth, Hand-to-Hand, Firing, & Bomb-Throwing. The player's starting weapons and equipment are also included.
ULTRA Deadly by Neil Randall Libyan Strike by S. Spano. There were six books in the "Sniper!" series, and all but one included a brief historical article related to the book's scenario. The games involved modern combat action and espionage, ranging from World War II to the present. The books and authors are as follows
Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem.
Details (if other): Cancel.
No current Talk conversations about this book.
Deadly Cargo is the sixth mission in Hitman: Contracts. It's a remake of the missions Gunrunner's Paradise and Plutonium Runs Loose from Hitman: Codename 47, combining two missions to one. Target: Boris Ivanovich Deruzka (Arkadij Jegorov). It's Rotterdam again, 47. A good news, bad news scenario. An international arms smuggler named "Boris Ivanovich Deruzka" is trying to purchase a nuclear weapon from the biker group you've already dealt with. The deal is going down in Rotterdam harbor.
Reports regarding the longest recorded sniper kills that contain information regarding the shooting distance and the identity of the sniper have been presented to the general public since 1967. Snipers in modern warfare have had a substantial history following the development of long distance weaponry. As weapons, ammunition, and aids to determine ballistic solutions improved, so too did the distance from which a kill could be targeted.