Indian Military News, Reports, Data, etc.

dxq4412

Junior Member
Registered Member
Well, please try it the other way around and explain us, why do you think we should belive taht India could do this independently while it tries the same for a fourth generation engine (the Kaveri) since decades without success, while it tries to develop and get a decent fourth generation fighter into service since decades without true success!? IMO India’s endless list of wishes, promised and in the end delays or just plain failures - I would call this a hard reality check - gives me NOT A SINGLE jota of hope, India could develop a faith generation let a fifth generation fighter independently.

Do't get me wrong, and in no way I want to belittle India or its achievements and even more so its rise, but these constant claims what India will do as step 5 and 6 - aka dreaming about 5th & 6th generation fighters and more - while still not getting steps 3 and 4 done without falling is in fact embarrassing.
Their tactic is to drag you down to their level of thinking, and then use whatever experience they've got, however limited, to beat you.
 

Soldier30

Senior Member
Registered Member
Indian military equipment. In Delhi on Friday 26 January, a military parade was held in honor of India's Republic Day, marking the adoption of the constitution on 26 January 1950 and the acquisition of sovereignty from Britain. The military parade was hosted by Indian President Draupadi Murmu and Prime Minister Narendra Modi, guests from different countries, including French President Emmanuel Macron. For the first time, military women became the main theme of a military parade. For the first time, the parade was opened by 100 women playing Indian national musical instruments. India's military equipment is quite diverse, as defense products are purchased from 85 countries, the main suppliers being Russia, Israel and France. But there was little of her at this parade. The military part of the parade was led by Russian-Indian T-90S Bhishma tanks; the first Indian T-90S tank was assembled on January 7, 2004. Also shown at the parade was the Indian NAMIS missile launcher with the NAG ATGM, created on the basis of the Russian BMP-2, with a firing range of up to 4000 meters. Indian modification of the Russian BMP-2 Sarath. American-made Polaris RZR buggy. Indian Mahindra LSV armored vehicles with Spike ATGM. Indian all-terrain vehicle ATOR N1200 from JSW Group. Indian armored vehicles Kalyani M4. Indian 214-mm Pinaka MLRS with a firing range of the first version up to 40 km; these systems were also purchased by Armenia. Indian Swathi radar stations for detecting artillery positions, produced by Bharat Electronics, with a detection range of mortar, artillery and rocket shots of up to 40 km. Swathi radars were also purchased by Armenia. Indian mobile bridge vehicles DRDO Sarvatra on the Tatra T-815 8x8 chassis, with a range of 15 meters to create one bridge span. Indian electronic warfare system for combating drones. Improved Indian radio frequency monitoring systems. Indian MRSAM/Barak-8 medium-range air defense systems, created jointly with Israel, with a target engagement range of up to 90 km. And also the MRSAM radar used in the MRSAM air defense system.

 

Pataliputra

New Member
Registered Member
The first Tejas MK1A is assembled. After undergoing flight tests and obtaining clearance, it will be handed over to the Indian Air Force, marking the beginning of a new era in Bharat's (India) aviation history.
 
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