Most of these bayonets also have the Rumanian CM marking.
The Germans took over production of the VZ24 bayonet during WWII, and the markings changed: Wa A only.
Made with the Blade edge upwards as per the Austrian pattern these blades can also be found with a more normal edge down blade.
During WWII the Germans used large numbers of Czech blades and removed the muzzle rings, as per standard German practice - the very long hilt groove proving to give sufficient support for the mounted weapon.
Cugir had a long tradition in weapons manufacture (since the end of the 18th century).
During WW II Cugir arsenal was named "Uzinele Metalurgice Copsa Mica-Cugir" (in Romanian language), which can be translated as "The Metallurgic Plants Copsa Mica-Cugir (Information on Cugir via )During German Occupation the Germans supplied the puppet Slovak government with Czech made bayonets, these are marked with a mark similar to the Czech marking but using a stamp with 3 hills with a cross on it, later versions do not have the numbers either side of this stamp.
Czech issued blades are typically marked with a stamp consisting of "letter number LION STAMP number number", details of Czech markings are on a separate page to allow adequate cover without making this page too large.
Czech bound blades were taken out of production to fulfil export orders and then replaced with export aimed blades.
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Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) means that a connector is shielded or shieldable.
the C over a curved M in a circle, the M in a larger C, C over straight M , etc.
It is possible to find blades and scabbards showing both stampings.
This can make it somewhat confusing, additional problems come from the fact that many countries did not mark the exported blades with identifiable marks to indicate the end user.