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Tag Archives: Armata

Russian Navy’s Top five Military Innovations: Armata Learns to Swim?

Together with the Russian Navy, one of the nation’s top scientific foundations has built up a progression of forefront new military equipment and innovation. Russia has dependably been a world pioneer when it came to growing new military equipment and ...

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1 of 5 Russian Navy’s Military Innovations: As Armata learns how to swim (Ice-cutting Laser)

1. Ice-cutting Laser As Russia sets its eye on developing the Arctic and making it a key region in the near future, the institute has developed an original method of breaking the Arctic ice — an ice-slashing laser. The powerful laser will cut through the thick ...

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2 of 5 Russian Navy’s Military Innovations: As Armata learns how to swim (Underwater Navigator)

2. Underwater Navigator A new underwater navigator is currently being tested by the Russian Navy. The device can work in depths of over 80 meters (262 feet) for more than 7 hours, providing underwater navigation and communication between groups of frogmen. The special feature of the device is ...

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3 of 5 Russian Navy’s Military Innovations: As Armata learns how to swim (Underwater Rescue Kit)

3. Underwater Rescue Kit A new underwater rescue kit has been designed to save the lives of pilots who crash land in water. The rescue kit allows the pilot to escape from a sinking aircraft from depths of over 30 meters (100 feet). The kit consists of an ...

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4 of 5 Russian Navy’s Military Innovations: As Armata learns how to swim (Amphibious )

4. Amphibious Vehicles on Armata Platform The institute is about to install the new Armata platform onto amphibious vehicles. Marine ships equipped with the new impenetrable armor can go as fast as 14 — 16 km/h, have a sea-keeping performance of up to grade 5 and carry 50 soldiers ...

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5 of 5 Russian Navy’s Military Innovations: As Armata learns how to swim (Ships Without Crew)

5. Ships Without Crew No, they’re not the Flying Dutchman, but equally intimidating. Last year, the institute held trials for an unmanned marine vehicle. The vehicle could automatically dock, navigate through its course and avoid natural and artificial obstacles. Although the unmanned ship ...

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