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kaptor

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Post subject: Major Weapon Systems News and Announcements Reply with quote
I'll have some pics in a bit.

Quote:
Defense

Russia Reveals Cruise Missile Modifications
Aviation Week & Space Technology
01/08/2007, page 45

Douglas Barrie
London

Missile modifications hint at possible design options for conventional versions of strategic weapons

Printed headline: Super Cruise

Russian strategic missile developer Raduga is showing a radically re-configured variant of its Kh-55 nuclear-armed cruise missile, indicating it has, at a minimum, explored significant modifications as part of the development of a conventional version of the weapon.

The acquisition of a conventionally armed, precision-strike cruise missile is a priority for the Russian air force. The Kh-555, the conventional derivative of the Kh-55 (or AS-15 Kent), is intended for use on at least the Tupolev Tu-160 Blackjack and the Tu-95 Bear.


Raduga has also looked at fitting a high-lift wing kit to its Kh-15 (AS-16 Kickback) missile as a means of extending its range. The wing could possibly allow a doubling of the missile's range.

It has been assumed that the Kh-555 would feature only minor airframe modifications, but that may not be the case after all. The quality of the only official image (below) of the Kh-555 so far made public--taken from TV-footage--is not clear enough to determine the airframe configuration.


A version of the Kh-55 now on display at Raduga's own "museum" shows a radically re-configured airframe. Raduga is part of Russia's Tactical Missiles Corp., an organization that brings together the bulk of the country's guided-weapons manufacturers, with a few exceptions. The extent to which these "design explorations" have fed into the Kh-555 has yet to be confirmed by Raduga.

The displayed missile has a high-lift wing, which folds out from under the body, a genuine tri-form tail, and a nose-cover indicative of an electro-optical terminal seeker hidden beneath. The basic Kh-55 design has a vertical stabilizer and two near-horizontal tail surfaces.

The high-lift wing is also shown on a model of a variant of the Kh-15 (AS-16 Kickback). This missile is intended for the strategic defense suppression role.

The inclusion of a high-lift wing would potentially increase the range of the Kh-555. Some of the range figures reported for the conventional variant of the Kent suggest it has a longer basic range than its nuclear predecessor. It is also conceivable that the revised airframe configuration could also be utilized for the nuclear role.

The concept of fitting the Kh-15 with a high-lift wing also offers some intriguing possibilities. The missile employs a dual-pulse, solid rocket motor. The first is used to boost the missile to high speed, and potentially high altitude. The second motor provides the sustainer, with the gap between the two burn phases thought to be programmable.

It would not be feasible to deploy the wing during the boost phase, given that the missile has a peak velocity in the order of Mach 5. It could be used to extend range following the burnout of the second pulse, when the weapon's speed has reduced. Alternatively it could offer a boost-coast-boost option, with the wing being deployed in the mid-phase of a flight. The wing could be jettisoned prior to the second motor burn, with the missile gaining velocity in the terminal phase of flight. The addition of the high-lift wing would potentially offer almost double the scope of the basic Kh-15, which has a range of around 90 mi.

Tests of the Kh-555 appear to have encountered problems. Despite a series of test firings it is not yet clear if the Kh-555 has entered the air force inventory, and if so in what numbers.


A significantly modified version of the Kh-55 shows the missile fitted with a redesigned wing and tail configuration. The nose cover is likely for an electro-optical seeker.

Sergei Ivanov, Russia's defense minister, chastised the guided-weapons sector in the latter half of 2006 over the slow progress on some programs. Although Ivanov did not specify what projects he had in mind, the Kh-555 is a likely candidate.

The air force, and Raduga, could opt for a staged approach to fielding a conventional air-launched cruise missile. The initial Kh-555s developed could simply be based on modified Kh-55 airframes. Later iterations could be "new-build" with the inclusion of the airframe configuration changes.

Raduga has also been working on the Kh-101/Kh-102 since the end of the 1980s. The Kh-101 was intended to eventually replace the Kh-55 in the strategic nuclear role, reemergening as a Kh-102, a conventionally armed spin-off of that weapon. Again the development of this program has been faltering--in part because of a lack of adequate funding throughout the 1990s.


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Last edited by kaptor on Tue Jan 23 1:02:12 2007; edited 2 times in total
PostMon Jan 22 1:12:57 2007
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CAG Hotshot

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Worthless
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PostMon Jan 22 1:18:27 2007
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kaptor

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CAG I cant get this pic to show ( I uploaded to the imagery thingy ) if you can fix this one I can see what I did wrong and fix the other pics.
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PostMon Jan 22 14:49:06 2007
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I have fixed the image for you and I will PM you why it didnt display...


CAG out...
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PostMon Jan 22 15:19:41 2007
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kaptor

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I got it, didnt know there were three lol.
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PostTue Jan 23 1:04:42 2007
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There doesnt have to be, you dont have to load up in the third one, you can instead use the second one to house the images when you upload... Wink


CAG out...
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PostTue Jan 23 1:07:33 2007
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Quote:
U.S. looks to Poland for missile-shield site
BY: , USA Today
01/23/2007


The United States is asking Poland to allow ground-based interceptor missiles on its territory as part of a missile-defense system, the U.S. Embassy in Warsaw said Monday. Polish Defense Minister Radek Sikorski indicated a willingness to discuss the issue with "our most important ally" but said nothing had been decided. Poland joined NATO in 1999.

The prime minister of the Czech Republic — another NATO member that was once part of the Soviet bloc — said Saturday that the United States has asked to base a radar station in his country for the system.

U.S. officials have said the missile shield is not intended as a defense against Russia, but the prospect of sophisticated U.S. radar and interceptor systems in formerly communist Eastern Europe has led to Russian warnings of a new arms race. The system "would create a clear threat for Russia," Col. Gen. Vladimir Popovkin, the chief of Russia's Space Forces, said Monday.


Yea, like the Russians can afford a new arms race...

They havent even paid for the last one yet! Laughing
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PostTue Jan 23 23:59:17 2007
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Quote:
Poles and Czechs to talk with U.S. about missile defense system
BY: Judy Dempsey, New York Times
01/24/2007


The United States will start formal negotiations this year with Poland and the Czech Republic on deploying ground-based antimissile defense systems in the countries, government officials said.

The decision was made despite weak public support in each country and strong opposition from Russia. The United States says the system is intended as protection against a possible attack from the Middle East, not Russia.

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PostWed Jan 24 23:49:41 2007
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Quote:
Russia hits U.S. anti-missile plans
BY: Vladimir Isachenkov, The Associated Press
01/25/2007


NEW DELHI -- Russia's defense minister yesterday harshly criticized U.S. plans to deploy missile-defense sites in Central Europe, saying Moscow doesn't trust the U.S. explanation that they are intended to counter missile threats posed by Iran and North Korea.

Sergei Ivanov, speaking during a trip to India where he co-chaired a bilateral commission on military ties, said neither Iran nor North Korea has or will have a capability to build missiles that can reach Europe.

"They don't and won't have intercontinental ballistic missiles," Mr. Ivanov told reporters. "And a question comes: whom it's directed against?"

U.S. authorities said Monday they had told Polish leaders that the United States wants to open formal negotiations on the possibility of locating ground-based interceptor missiles in Poland.

Prime Minister Mirek Topolanek of the Czech Republic also said Washington had asked to base a radar station in the country that would serve as another part of the system.

Both Poland and the Czech Republic are former Soviet satellite nations that are now NATO members.

Mr. Ivanov said yesterday that the deployment of U.S. missile-defense facilities in Poland and the Czech Republic was a decided issue despite official claims that talks were still ahead.

"It's done mostly to assuage domestic public opinion," he said. "The decision already has been made, and the talks serve simply as a cover. Like other new NATO members, the Czech Republic and Poland want to show their loyalty."

Russian military officials have said they see the U.S. system as a threat that would upset the security balance and have warned of unspecified measures in response.

Asked about how Russia could respond to the U.S. move, Mr. Ivanov said there was no need for any quick retaliation. "Our strategic nuclear forces ensure national security under any scenario," he said.

Russia's criticism of the U.S. move comes just days after the United States and other allies raised concerns over the rising militarization of space after a successful test by China of an anti-satellite weapon.

China confirmed the test on Tuesday but didn't provide details. Aviation Week, which first reported the test, said the satellite was hit by a "kinetic kill vehicle" launched from a ballistic missile.

Analysts said the test represented an indirect threat to U.S. defense systems by raising the possibility that its spy satellites could be shot down. The threat wouldn't affect the anti-missile system.

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PostFri Jan 26 2:03:16 2007
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Quote:
Malmstrom Air Base missiles targeted
BY: , The Associated Press
01/26/2007


GREAT FALLS, Mont. (AP) - Fifty Minuteman III missiles at Malmstrom Air Force Base here would be the first to go if Congress moves ahead with plans to trim the nation's fleet of land-based nuclear missiles, a top Air Force commander confirms.

The 50 missiles in Malmstrom's 564th Squadron were chosen for elimination "because they're the ones with the unique configuration," said Gen. Kevin Chilton, commander of the U.S. Space Command. Malmstrom has another 150 missiles that would not be affected.

The nation's fleet of 500 land-based nuclear missiles, based at Air Force bases in Montana, Wyoming and North Dakota, was scheduled for downsizing early last year. The Pentagon in February recommended reducing the stockpile of Minuteman III missiles by 50, or 10 percent. A report last year said those missiles will come from Malmstrom, a decision Chilton confirmed during a news conference Wednesday in Great Falls.

Congress, however, blocked the military from taking that action. A congressional amendment requires the Pentagon to justify the reduction. That step involves a separate study that would consider the strategic impact of fewer missiles and outline further missile modernization plans.

Chilton said he is recommending the 50 missiles be kept and used for regular testing of the misile system.

Doing so could extend the life of the other 450 missiles in underground silos by at least another dozen years, until 2030 or later, Chilton said.

Extending the life of the missiles that serve as "the nation's real defense backstop" by deterring unfriendly nations from using nuclear weapons would be a "a great payback for taxpayers," he said.

Because they're different from the other 450 missiles at Malmstrom and two other missile bases, with a different command system for communicating, the missiles with the 564th require different training, parts, operators and maintenance people, all of which boost costs. Running the two systems costs the Air Force as much as $10 million more a year, officials have said.

The Air Force has spent a lot of time and money modernizing the Minuteman III missiles in recent years, with upgrades to propulsion and guidance systems and re-entry vehicles, Chilton said.


If we needed to retire these missiles, due to their non conformity, then why didnt we keep the MX missiles and retire these instead in 2003?

Again I ask, does Bush have a single functional brain cell left in his head?
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PostSat Jan 27 0:21:01 2007
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kaptor

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Bush? He had nothing to do with it. The Pentagon apparently saw the chance to lower operating costs by dropping a missle set with unique needs of some sort. Congress got involved and put a hold on it.

As I understand it we dropped the MX because it carried 10 warheads per missle ( the Minuteman 3 warheads per. )and the SALT/START agreements meant that we would have fewer missles as a deterent and thus fewer targets fro the Soviets to have to take out.
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PostSat Jan 27 2:31:28 2007
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No, not about the Minuteman decision...

Bush was responsible for the withdrawl of the MX missiles...

A decision we are likely to regret, since a new missile will have to be designed and built to replace them when the shelf life of the minuteman III expires...

Also the Russians went ahead and deployed their mobile ICBM, despite the agreement to do otherwise, if we withdrew MX...


CAG out...
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PostSat Jan 27 10:08:04 2007
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Quote:
Czechs, Poles get missile warning
BY: Reuters, Los Angeles Times
02/20/2007


WARSAW -- Poland and the Czech Republic said Monday that they probably would agree to having parts of a U.S. global missile defense system on their soil, and Moscow warned that the decision could make them targets of a Russian missile strike.

Poland would allow a battery of up to 10 ground-based ballistic rockets and the neighboring Czech Republic would be the site for an advanced radar system to track missiles.

Both countries are former members of the Soviet bloc that are now part of NATO.

"We have agreed that our response to the offer will most likely be positive," Czech Prime Minister Mirek Topolanek said at a joint news conference with his Polish counterpart, Jaroslaw Kaczynski.

The United States' multibillion-dollar defense system is designed to counter missiles that might someday be fired by what Washington calls rogue states — Iran and North Korea, for instance.

Russia has ridiculed the U.S. military logic and views the plan as a threat to its national security that would distort the post-Cold War balance of power in Europe.

In Moscow, the commander of Russia's Strategic Missile Forces reminded Poland and the Czech Republic that Russia's military had the capability to target the new U.S. bases in Eastern Europe.

James Appathurai, spokesman for the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, said in a statement: "The days of talk of targeting NATO territory or vice versa are long past us. This kind of extreme language is out of date and uncalled for."

In the early 1990s, post-Soviet Russia said its missiles were no longer targeted at NATO countries. Analysts said then that the announcement, which could not be independently verified, was a purely symbolic gesture ending the Cold War hostility.

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PostWed Feb 21 21:33:03 2007
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Antimissile plan by U.S. strains ties with Russia
BY: Peter Finn, Washington Post
02/21/2007


MOSCOW, Feb. 20 -- An increasingly angry dispute over U.S. plans to deploy a missile defense system in Central Europe is adding strain to already fragile U.S.-Russian relations.

Under the proposal, the United States would build silos in Poland to hold 10 interceptor rockets that could destroy intercontinental ballistic missiles fired at the United States or even command sites in Europe. The accompanying radar system would be located in the Czech Republic.

U.S. officials say the system is not directed against Russia, but at the potential threat posed by missiles being developed by Iran.

That argument has been dismissed in Russia as spurious. Senior military officials, who have begun to drive the debate here, have responded with rhetoric rarely heard since the end of the Cold War.

"If the governments of Poland and the Czech Republic take such a step, the strategic missile forces will be capable of targeting these facilities if a relevant decision is made," Gen. Nikolai Solovtsov, commander of Russian missile forces, said at a news conference Monday.

Polish Prime Minister Jaroslaw Kaczynski said Tuesday that Solovtsov's statement "was obviously an attempt at intimidation."

"To make it clear, this is not about Russian security; these installations do not in any way threaten Russia," Kaczynski said on Polish radio. "We are talking about the status of Poland and Russia's hopes that Poland will once again come under its sphere of influence."

Czech Foreign Minister Karel Schwarzenberg told the Reuters news agency in Warsaw that his nation would not give in to Russian "blackmail."

Relations between the United States and Russia had already taken a hit this month when Russian President Vladimir Putin lashed out at Washington for its unilateral approach. "The United States has overstepped its national borders in every way," Putin said. He also said U.S. plans for an antimissile system could upset the international balance of power. His remarks drew rebukes from the White House.

Russian officials have said that Iran has no missiles capable of reaching the United States or even Western Europe and that Iran is incapable of developing them any time soon. Sergei Ivanov, then defense minister, told the German newspaper Die Welt this month that it would take "at least 20 years" for Iran to develop missiles that could reach Central Europe.

"I think you can draw your own conclusions about which missiles this system actually targets," Solovtsov said. "This is why we are watching the situation with anxiety and concern."

Solovtsov said it would take Russia less than six years to build and deploy upgraded missiles to counter what it sees as a threat. And Putin warned this month that "we need to respond asymmetrically, so that everyone understands that yes, there is an antimissile system, but it's useless against Russia."

If the United States goes ahead with its plans, Russian officials have threatened to pull out of the 1987 Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces Treaty, which eliminated shorter-range missiles. As precedent, Russian officials cite the Bush administration's withdrawal from the 1972 Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty.

"It is possible for a party to abandon the treaty if it provides convincing evidence that it is necessary to do so," Gen. Yury Baluyevsky said this month. "We have such evidence at present."

Irina Kobrinskaya, an analyst at the Institute of World Economy and International Relations in Moscow, said the Russian military might have grudgingly accepted the system if it were deployed on NATO's southern rim in Turkey, Romania or Bulgaria. But its placement to the north -- in the Czech Republic and Poland, which shares a land border with the Russian region of Kaliningrad -- has raised deep suspicion here.

"Elements of this new system can present a threat to Russia and that's the logic of the military," Kobrinskaya said in an interview.

For Russians, the system is part of a deeper pattern of what they see as U.S. encirclement, particularly through the continuing expansion of NATO. From its first expansion into the former Soviet bloc in 1998, when Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic joined, NATO now includes the three Baltic states, Slovakia, Romania and Bulgaria. The former Soviet republic of Georgia also wishes to join. Some politicians in Ukraine, including President Viktor Yushchenko, have advocated membership.

Some Russian analysts contend that part of the rhetoric is driven by domestic political concerns and efforts to build a nationalist consensus before parliamentary and presidential elections.

"I think the whole episode is being used by the Russian government to substantiate its critical approach to what the U.S. is doing internationally," said Viktor Kremenyuk, of Institute of the United States and Canada in Moscow, in an interview.

U.S. officials have said they accept that Russia could easily overwhelm the antimissile system -- further proof, they say, that it is not directed against Russia.

U.S. Air Force Lt. Gen. Henry Obering, head of the Missile Defense Agency, told reporters last month that the interceptors "are directed toward rogue nations' capabilities, not an obviously sophisticated ballistic missile fleet such as the Russians have."

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PostWed Feb 21 21:49:53 2007
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kaptor

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In Moscow, the commander of Russia's Strategic Missile Forces reminded Poland and the Czech Republic that Russia's military had the capability to target the new U.S. bases in Eastern Europe.

Well then I guess the Poles and Czechs need more anti-missles dont they? lol
The Ruskies can render the new anti-missle installations obsolete with one simple decision: DONT LAUNCH ON EUROPE!!! End of anti-missle problem.
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PostThu Feb 22 2:11:53 2007
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