Focus and analysis weapons military technology of defence industry
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The Defence Science and Technology Laboratory (DSTL), an executive agency sponsored by the British Ministry of Defence, has started to develop 3D printed explosives. The project aims to create new possibilities for various explosive effects using intricate designs enabled by 3D printing, and also to reduce transportation and storage costs. Michael Petch reports in 3D Printing Industry.

The CV90 Club represents the seven countries that operate the CV90 IFV Infantry Fighting Vehicle. Some are part of NATO, others are not. But they take part in two days of intense yet collaborative meetings with one common goal: Working together to help make the CV90 family of vehicles continuously better for warfighters.” This could be anything from cost effectively adding new capabilities for addressing emerging threats and requirements, or ways to pool resources to support lifecycle sustainment like upgrades and spares.

A Ben-Gurion University of the Negev researcher has developed a laser-based defense system to defend against the next generation of autonomous attack drones in a wide range of homeland security settings. Laser expert Prof. Amiel Ishaaya, deputy dean, BGU Faculty of Engineering Sciences, together with two industry associates, developed the new Light Blade system (Lahav-Or in Hebrew).

From a small machining workshop founded in 1989, Spanish Company Escribano Mechanical & Engineering represents a story of effort and improvement that managed to survive the global crisis. Escribano Mechanical & Engineering (EM&E) relies on vertical integration of its manufacturing capabilities and works for the constant improvement of facilities, innovation, customer engagement and becoming a reference in advanced technology.

U.S. Army researchers and industry partners recently published a study showing how they developed new materials and manufacturing methods to create higher-performing helmet padding that reduces the likelihood of head injury in combat and recreational helmets.

In the blink of an eye, a multi-ton truck and trailer flips on its side to reveal what's underneath. Bolted-down equipment moves out of the way in seconds instead of hours. A bird's eye view reveals answers between the slimmest of openings. Nancy Jones-Bonbrest, Army Rapid Capabilities and Critical Technologies Office (RCCTO), explains.

Russia is designing a long-range air missile to intercept maneuvering speed targets. Experts said the design is vital, as the Pentagon announced plans to test four new hypersonic munitions in 2020. The new missile will also fight modern aircraft and cruise missiles. Today, only Russia has hypersonic arms, but many countries are engaged in their creation, the Izvestia daily writes.

For many, normal facial recognition -- used in the daylight -- has become a facet of everyday life. Whether it's for identity verification to unlock a smartphone, or trivial social media camera filters -- it seems the technology is everywhere. Thomas Brading, Army News Service, explains.

Iran in the top five producers of air defense missile systems with its local-made Bavar-373, according to Iranian Deputy Defense Minister Brigadier General Qassem Taqizadeh. The Bavar-373 is designed and built by the defense ministry, domestic industries, and some Iranian universities.

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