THIS is the moment an ISIS fighter armed with a machine gun seemingly films himself getting blown up by a grenade in dramatic Call of Duty-style footage.
The jihadi – wearing a GoPro-style body camera – records the gun battle as his position comes under attack.
One grenade can be seen ripping into the pillar of the bombed out building he is sheltering in, showering him in debris.
But instead of retreating the dopey fanatic moves forward to engage his foes.
Seconds later, another shell is fired and scores a direct hit on the militant – sending him spinning to ground.
Footage taken afterwards by the attackers claims to show his lifeless body.
It is not clear where the video, which was widely shared online, was recorded.
The terror group is now losing the battle across the Middle East, the US led-coalition said this week.
US Army Col. Ryan Dillon said: “ISIS is losing on all fronts and they are losing their grip on their few remaining strongholds in both Iraq and Syria.”
The coalition and its partners on the ground – the Iraqi security forces and the Syrian Democratic Forces – remain committed to defeating the enemy, he said.
But the colonel cautioned: “Make no mistake, we fully expect fierce fighting in the days ahead.
“And while these terrorists remain a dangerous and desperate enemy, our ISF and SDF partners have proven they are up to the task.”
Iraqi forces have made significant progress in the fight, Dillon said.
He told reporters: “Our Iraqi partners have fought a long, bloody war and have sacrificed a great deal to liberate their people and clear terrorists from cities and villages.”
More than 26,000 square miles in Iraq have been cleared and more than four million people are now free from ISIS control, Dillon said.
He added: “ISIS is on the run and we must remain focused on delivering a decisive defeat in their few remaining holdouts in Iraq.”
The Syrian Democratic Forces have made steady gains in liberating Raqqa, Dillon said.
In total, across Syria, about two million people are no longer under ISIS control after the group was pushed out of more than 27,000 square miles of land.