Gun used in Sacramento mass shooting was converted to fully automatic weapon

Heather
Penelope Scott holds her head in her hands as pauses for a moment as she talks about her son, De'vazia Turner, one of the victims killed in a mass shooting, during an interview with The Associate Press in Elk Grove, Calif., Monday, April 4, 2022. Multiple people were killed and injured in the shooting a day earlier. (AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli)

Penelope Scott weeps though talking about her son, De’vazia Turner, who was killed in Sunday’s mass shooting. (Prosperous Pedroncelli / Associated Press)

A stolen firearm used in the mass shooting in Sacramento on Sunday was converted to be used as a absolutely computerized weapon, law enforcement reported.

Authorities did not offer extra particulars about the weapon, but some handguns can be modified to fireplace like a machine gun.

There experienced been suspicion that an computerized weapon was made use of in the shooting for the reason that video of the incident recorded rapid gunfire. The capturing remaining 6 persons dead and a dozen additional wounded.

Officers estimate at the very least 100 photographs have been fired.

Elexus Harris, left, whose brother Sergio Harris was killed in Sunday's mass shooting, helps light candles on a sidewalk

Elexus Harris, left, whose brother Sergio Harris was among the people killed in Sunday’s mass shooting, can help mild candles at a vigil in downtown Sacramento on Monday. (Anita Chabria / Los Angeles Instances)

Two women hug at the scene of Sunday's shooting

Two women of all ages hug at the scene hrs following Sunday’s mass taking pictures in Sacramento. (Jose Carlos Fajardo/Bay Region News Group by using AP)

People attend a candlelight vigil for victims of a fatal shooting

Folks go to a candlelight vigil Monday evening at Sacramento’s Ali Youssefi Sq. for men and women killed in Sunday’s mass shooting. (Jose Carlos Fajardo/Bay Space News Team via AP)

Gabrielle Knox, 9, of Sacramento, holds a candle during a vigil at Ali Youssefi Square in Sacramento

Gabrielle Knox, 9, of Sacramento holds a candle throughout a vigil at Ali Youssefi Square on Monday night for victims of mass capturing. (Jose Carlos Fajardo/Bay Space Information Group by means of AP)

Two women console each other

Leticia Harris, still left, the wife of taking pictures target Sergio Harris, and Pamela Harris, his mom, console every other soon after discovering of his death. (Prosperous Pedroncelli / Linked Press)

A man standing in front of video cameras speaks to journalists

Sacramento Mayor Darrell Steinberg, centre, talks to the media about the mass shooting on Sunday. (Loaded Pedroncelli / Involved Push)

Sacramento police officers stand with two civilians next to a patrol car

Frank Turner, center, turns away right after Sacramento law enforcement refused to enable him to glimpse for his son, whom he thought was among the the victims, at the scene of Sunday’s taking pictures. (Rich Pedroncelli / Connected Press)

A sheet is held up to block from view the transfer the body of a victim into a coroner's van

A sheet is employed to block from view the transfer of the human body of 1 of victims of Sunday’s mass capturing into a coroner’s van. (Abundant Pedroncelli / Connected Press)

A person bends over to take photos of evidence markers scattered around a street and sidewalk

A criminal offense scene investigator images evidence markers at the scene of the mass capturing in Sacramento. (Abundant Pedroncelli / Connected Push)

Authorities search the area of Sunday's shooting

Authorities search the space of Sunday’s mass capturing in Sacramento. (Loaded Pedroncelli / Associated Push)

Investigators search for evidence at the scene of Sunday's mass shooting in Sacramento.

Investigators look for for evidence at the scene of Sunday’s mass capturing in Sacramento. (Prosperous Pedroncelli / Related Press)

First responders walk near the scene of Sunday's mass shooting

Very first responders wander near the scene of Sunday’s mass taking pictures. (Prosperous Pedroncelli / Affiliated Push)

This story initially appeared in Los Angeles Instances.

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