Even the United States showed an interest in the pistol. The Luger came very close to being adopted by the U.S. in place of the Browning/Colt design that became the Model 1911. During the 1907 pistol trials, the Luger was favorably considered alongside the Savage and Browning designs. As a finalist, each of the designers was asked to supply the U.S. Army with 200 examples in .45 ACP for field trials. Savage and Colt manufactured their quota, but Luger, who had made only two pistols in .45 ACP, felt that it was doubtful their foreign design would be successful over two American designs and withdrew from the competition. Only one of the two .45-caliber Lugers is known of today, and it is considered to be worth over a million dollars.