What is electronic warfare? Electronic warfare uses concentrated energy (usually radio waves or lasers) to confuse or disable enemy electronic equipment. It can also be about listening-collecting radio signals from the enemy or detecting incoming missiles.
As countries like Russia begin to develop greater digital and electronic capabilities, electronic warfare in the United States becomes more and more important, which may pose a challenge to the future U.S. armed forces. Deptula said: “The physical nature of future combat platforms is unlikely to change much.” “But these systems must be changed in future combat networks to realize the full potential of this computerized warfare.” Army Threat Systems The management office demonstrated electronic warfare jammer technology, and the Army Threat System Management Office or TSMO team visited the US National Training Center on December 2 to demonstrate the electronic GPS Jammers recently developed at the Redstone Arsenal Office in Alabama technology.
TSMO electronic technician Curtis Leslie said that the team met with senior leaders of the National Training Center here, such as Xiaoxin. Direct injection jammers can be programmed according to prompts to simulate slaughter Deadlock of radio signals used for electronic detection and communication in training scenarios. Leslie said: “We can install them on tactical vehicles like the 5-ton Hummer.” “Our injection jammer can be used instead of outdoor jammers.” The jamming box is installed on the antenna and the radio transceiver. between. When prompted by a simple line of sight signal from the observer-adjuster-trainer, it can be programmed to digitally generate various types of interference signals.
Leslie said that typical signal jammers broadcast live on “public” radio waves require approval from the military, the Federal Communications Commission, or the FAA, which usually limits late night and early morning interference. He said that although the concept of injecting jamming is not new, the latest technological advances have made jammers smaller and consume less energy, making them very suitable for wireless use in military training centers in highly crowded environments. There may be problems with the spectrum. The National Training Center’s demonstration is part of the Army’s space training strategy, which will provide advanced technology developed by TSMO for the fighter training community.