By Christopher G. Warner
Read or Download Implementing Joint Vision 2010 a revolution in military affairs for strategic air campaigns (SuDoc D 301.26 6:2002020584) PDF
Similar strategy books
The targets of an IT balanced scorecard comprise the alignment of IT plans with company ambitions, the institution of measures of IT effectiveness, the directing of worker efforts towards IT targets, the enhanced functionality of know-how, and the success of balanced effects throughout stakeholder teams.
The years 1689-1763 have been years of transition within the army technological know-how. Many books were written in regards to the battles of that interval, yet few inform how the warriors really fought these battles utilizing the guns handy. This booklet does. Painstakingly researched, and utilizing genuine battles for representation, it tells the reader the "how" and "why" in regards to the strategies utilized by infantry, cavalry and artillery.
Additional resources for Implementing Joint Vision 2010 a revolution in military affairs for strategic air campaigns (SuDoc D 301.26 6:2002020584)
Military radars have different uses such as surveillance, long-range target acquisition, target tracking, and weapons guidance. A basic difference between these functions is the operational frequency of the radar. Low-frequency radars are used for long-range surveillance and acquisition. These radar antennas are necessarily large and therefore are normally in fixed facilities. Higher-frequency radars are used for target tracking and weapons guidance. These radars maintain highquality target-position information such as angle, elevation, and range.
42 preciably affect the aircraft’s RCS because the entire aircraft body or individual wavelength-sized aircraft sections will act as a reradiating antenna of the incident-radar wave. The geometry of the viewing aspect of the illumination radar is important because the reflected wave’s mutual-phase interference will cause an RCS in this frequency region to fluctuate greatly. In this high-frequency region, where the radar wavelength is much shorter than the aircraft’s physical dimensions, distinct scattering centers, such as engine intakes and corner reflections from the wing and fuselage joint and gaps in skin panels and access doors, add significantly to the RCS.
1985), 215. Figure 20. Basic Aircraft Fuselage Section The design can be taken further by blending the chine into a wing that is flat along the lower surface (fig. 22). The result would be an LO aircraft optimized for stealth operations at high altitudes. The flat wing blended into the fuselage chine Source: Eugene F. , 1985), 215. Figure 21.