Execution using a canon in Iran01:37
Execution Using a "CANON" in Iran [1890s]
Once the Canon was developed it wouldn't have been long until somebody attached a detainee to the front and lit a wire, blowing his body into a heavenly body of torment, the head dropping conveniently in front. Blowing from a weapon was an announced method for execution as long back as the sixteenth century, by the Mughal Empire, and was utilized until the twentieth century. The strategy was used by Portuguese colonialists in the sixteenth and seventeenth hundreds of years, from as ahead of schedule as 1509 over their domain from Ceylon (cutting edge Sri Lanka) to Mozambique to Brazil.
The method described in history is mentioned as "The prisoner is generally tied to a gun with the upper part of the small of his back resting against the muzzle. When the gun is fired, his head is seen to go straight up into the air some forty or fifty feet; the arms fly off right and left, high up in the air, and fall at, perhaps, a hundred yards distance; the legs drop to the ground beneath the muzzle of the gun; and the body is literally blown away altogether, not a vestige being seen"
Apparently, the country most surely understood to have actualized this sort of execution was the British Empire, in its part as principal power in India, and specifically as a discipline for local officers discovered blameworthy of insurrection or departure. Utilizing the techniques already honed by the Mughals, the British started executing blowing from firearms in the last 50% of the eighteenth century, with the most extreme time of utilization being amid the 1857 sepoy revolt, when both the British and the revolting sepoys utilized it every now and again.