Focus and analysis weapons military technology of defence industry

By 2024, South Korea will be ready to demonstrate its army that will include military robots, among which some will imitate various animal species, including snakes and insects, as reported by the news agency Yonhap, echoed by Lucy Tanadzhy.

Tesla battery researcher is “excited” the Army developing a new battery tech, Dave Gordon reports on Mail Herald from source. A new Li-ion battery technology developed by the US Army has indeed piqued the interest of Jeff Dahn, Tesla’s main battery research partner.

Secure, anonymous, untraceable-traits ever-present in the United States Central Intelligence Agency's (CIA) intelligence collection mission-and the same is true for the CIA onion site, which is now available over the Tor network. "Our global mission demands that individuals can access us securely from anywhere. Creating an onion site is just one of many ways we’re going where people are," said Brittany Bramell, CIA’s Director of Public Affairs.

The U.S. Army recently demonstrated extended ranges for the guided multiple launch rocket system, and two 155mm cannon artillery precision munitions. Aligning with the Army's top priority -- Long-Range Precision Fires --- these changes support the force's need for both close and deep-strike capabilities against a near-peer adversary. Devon L. Suits, Army News Service, reports.

A new unmanned version of the M1A2 Abrams main battle tank recently underwent testing in Yakima, Washington, Kyle Mizokami reports on Popular Mechanics. The Robotic Complex Breach Concept (RCBC) vehicle was designed to clear minefields and battlefield obstacles ahead of a ground assault.

The U.S. Army has been testing 19 different technologies at Fort Leonard Wood for potential future use by the military, KY3 reports. Among them, what is called a TEC Torch. The TEC Torch allows soldiers to cut through locks, bolts, cable, and other barricades by burning for just a few seconds at nearly 4,000 degrees Fahrenheit. That's 2,000 degrees hotter than lava.

The U.S. Army is developing a new device to simplify secure radio communications with allied partners, Devon L. Suits, Army News Service, reports on U.S. Army’s website. Known as the Radio Interoperability Capability-Universal, or RIC-U, the new device serves as an analog-to-digital voice bridge between allies and U.S. troops.

The war waged by the Ukrainian army against the Russian-backed separatists is generating more and more indigenous vehicles, among other armaments. The Triton-01 unveiled at a Kyiv arms show in 2016 is one of them, as published by 21st Century Asian Arms Race. Ukraine’s military and law enforcement agencies have yet to adopt the Triton-01 but it’s now approved for export.

The U.S. Marine Corps is integrating new technologies into an existing handheld GPS targeting system that helps Marines locate adversaries on the battlefield. Matt Gonzales, MCSC Office of Public Affairs and Communication, Marine Corps Systems Command, explains.

Forward air controllers (FAC) who guide attack aircraft at targets will receive new vehicles. The combat air controller vehicle (BOMAN) can detect adversary objects, provide guidance and control airplanes and helicopters over the battlefield. It makes the operation on the frontline safer and guiding precision much more accurate, the Izvestia daily writes.

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