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My Dearest Daughters
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^^oh ya? Ada ya...? Sayangnya saya gak suka main point blank. FPS favorit saya itu Call of Duty series, Medal of Honor series dan Battlefield series. Ke 3 seri game tsb benar2 jauh lebih bagus dari PB. Apalagi multiplayernya sangat menantang. Bermain bersama orang2 dari seluruh dunia.

Udah OOT nya. Sori ya....:D
 

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^^
Dulu kayaknya pernah dipost di thread mana gitu (lupa), katanya mau jadi "hub" segala. Tapi bukannya dapet kata "wah" dan "wow", malah jadi bahan ejekan. Maklum kali ya, mereka mungkin punya duit, tapi soal teknologi, belum kali ya.
 

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Dilarang
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^^ :lol:

Gw pernah bikin thread tentang ini di forum sebelah. Memang diejek sih :D

Tapi tujuan mereka bagus. minimal menambah lapangan kerja dan melibatkan industri lokal mereka karena kemungkinan besar yang akan mengisi industri di sana mayoritas perusahaan asing
 

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Ing Ngarsa Sung Tuladha
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^^
Dulu kayaknya pernah dipost di thread mana gitu (lupa), katanya mau jadi "hub" segala. Tapi bukannya dapet kata "wah" dan "wow", malah jadi bahan ejekan. Maklum kali ya, mereka mungkin punya duit, tapi soal teknologi, belum kali ya.
itu mah gampang, ambil aja ilmuwan dari indonesia :|

kalo kita, sdm banyak tapi duit cekak tambah lagi pemerintah masih setengah hati bangun industri pertahanan dalam negeri
 

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Discussion Starter · #30 ·
Philippine Air Force to buy 3 radar systems

MANILA, Philippines - The Philippine Air Force (PAF) has programmed a P2.3-billion procurement project for three radar systems as part of its modernization program.

Once acquired, the radar systems would be installed in three strategic locations and would be capable of monitoring most of the country’s airspace, according to PAF vice commander Maj. Gen. Raul Dimatatac.

The multibillion-peso radar system acquisition project is needed to serve as the backbone of the PAF’s programmed acquisition of a squadron of lead-in fighter jets. Several countries have offered to sell these lead-in fighter jets, including the heavily favored South Korea’s T-50s.

The Department of National Defense (DND) is also scouting for medium and heavy-lift and long-range patrol aircraft, which are capable of hauling off cargoes and patrolling the country’s skies in support of the ground monitoring.

On Friday, the PAF commissioned a third refurbished C-130 cargo plane, bolstering the military’s airlift and transport capabilities anywhere in the country in times of disasters and calamities.

“This is definitely a big improvement to the PAF’s airlift capability considering that for the past years, we only have one C-130 aircraft in service,” Dimatatac said.

Source
:applause:
 

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Discussion Starter · #31 ·
Asian Region UAV Capability on The Rise

Singapore

Singapore’s military is an enthusiastic user of UAVs, with half a dozen different models in service. The Republic of Singapore Air Force operates at least ten Searcher systems (which replaced the Scout from 1994) and deployed them to Afghanistan in 2010. A dozen Elbit Systems Hermes H-450s have been in service since 2007, while IAI in early 2012 delivered the Heron I system to replace the Searcher. From 2006 the Republic of Singapore Air Force received the Skylark UAV from Elbit. The Skylark and IAI Bird-Eye mini-UAVs were bought to develop tactics and procedures. Singapore’s Navy operates the ScanEagle, with its first systems being fielded in 2012 aboard the Navy’s Victory-class missile corvettes.


Heron-1

Singapore’s armed forces operate two different models of UAV from ST Aerospace, including the Skyblade I (from 2005), Skyblade II (from 2006), with a range of 8 km (5 miles), and the Skyblade III, which was fielded with the Army in 2011. ST Aerospace is developing a number of UAVs, including the Skyblade IV with a range of 100 km (62 miles), the FanTail 5000 VTOL micro UAV, MAV-1 (Miniature Air Vehicle-1) low observable jet powered tactical UAV and Skyblade 360 with a range of 15 km (9 miles) and endurance of six hours. It is believed that ST Aerospace has delivered its 150 lb (70 kg) Skyblade IV to Singapore’s armed forces. This UAV has a range of 100+ km (60+ miles) and an endurance of 6-12 hours.


Skyblade IV Singapore

Malaysia

Malaysia has a strong domestic UAV industry, with military use dominated by designs from Composite Technology Research Malaysia (CTRM). This company converted the Eagle Aircraft Eagle 150 light aircraft into a UAV, designated the Eagle ARV System, several of which were procured by the Malaysian government in 2001. CTRM subsequently began developing the EX-01/SR-01 and partnered with Ikramatic Systems and System Consultancy Services to form Unmanned Systems Technology (UST). This company developed the SR-01 and later SR-02 into the Aludra, which was deployed to monitor Malaysia’s borders. An improved version, the Aludra Mk II, has been used in East Malaysia (Borneo) since 2008. CTRM and UAE-based Adcom Systems have developed the 500 kg (11 00 lb) Yabhon Aludra MALE UAV, with an endurance of 30 hours and a range of 500 km (300 miles). Two of the latter will be leased for counter-terror duties. CTRM also offers a variety of micro UAVs, such as the Aludra SR-08 and rotary wing Intisar 100 and 300. In April 2012 Insitu Pacific announced a contract with UST for the lease of one ScanEagle system, which will be operated alongside the Aludra. A number of UAVs have been evaluated by the Malaysian military, such as the Sapura Cyber Eye and Cyber Shark.


Yabhon Aludra (CTRM-Adcom)

Indonesia

Since March 2007 Indonesia’s BPPT (Agency for the Assessment and Application of Technology) has developed five UAVs, including the Wulung (with an endurance of four hours), Pelatuk, Gagak, Sriti and Alap-Alap. Some of these (most likely the Alap-Alap and Sriti) will be manufactured by PT Dirgantara Indonesia (Indonesian Aerospace) for the Army, Navy and homeland security forces. Otherwise, Indonesia in 2012 began fielding the Searcher II (after long delays). It briefly used the CAC Systemes/EADS Fox AT1, which entered service since the early 2000s before being withdrawn in 2006 (the Indonesian Army’s BAIS Strategic Intelligence Agency acquired a single Fox ground station and four aircraft).


FOX-AT1


BPPT-GAGAK





additional news:

thx philippines.. :cheers:

The Philippines

The Philippines has sought to operate UAVs and in 2001 obtained two EMIT Aviation Consultancy (now UVision) Blue Horizon lightweight UAVs for operational testing. Apparently the Philippines also acquired a small number of EMIT Sting I and II tactical UAVs to support anti-guerrilla operations. In the late 1990s Filipino company OB Mapua and Partners in conjunction with the Philippine Army began development of the Assunta tactical UAV (with an endurance of two hours), which flew in 2002 and was subsequently delivered to the Army to monitor rebel activity. The company is also believed to have developed the related Alessandra and Claudi small UAVs. US drones have struck targets in the Philippines, which needs to keep its insurgents and militants like the Abu Sayyaf under control. It is believed that there are several General Atomics Predator As and Northrop Grumman/IAI RQ-5 Hunters flying in the Philippines.




Thailand

Thailand has long been a UAV user, acquiring six Developmental Sciences (now BAE Systems) R4E-30 SkyEyes for the Royal Thai Air Force in the 1980s. In 1992 four Searcher UAVs were ordered for the Royal Thai Army and used for border patrol (these were subsequently retired). In 2009 Thailand bought three Sapura Cyber Eye systems from Malaysia for the Royal Thai Air Force Academy; a single Aeronautics Defence Systems Aerostar in late 2010 and numerous AeroVironment Ravens since 2008. The Royal Thai Air Force uses the Silvertone Flamingo for training. In 2009 the RTAF called for three UAV systems (with 15, 30 and 100 km/10, 20 and 60 mile ranges) to equip a squadron and will most likely procure more UAVs in the future.


Sapura Cyber Eye


source:http://www.defencereviewasia.com/articles/195/Asian-region-UAV-capability-on-the-rise
 

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Discussion Starter · #32 ·
Protected mobility- VEHICLES SLOW TO ACCELERATE IN ASIA
Byline: Gordon Arthur / Hong Kong

South Korea used the Doosan DST Barracuda in Iraq whilst it had troops deployed there from 2003-08. The 12.5-ton Barracuda is based on a Mercedes-Benz Unimog chassis, and Iraq and Indonesia also adopted it.

Southeast Asia
The Singapore Army is very well equipped with indigenously produced armoured vehicles, but for Afghanistan service the army acquired 15 sand-coloured MaxxPro Dash 4x4 MRAPs in 2010. In Singapore the vehicle is known as the Multi-Purpose Tactical Vehicle (MPTV), and it is armed with an RWS mounting a 12.7mm CIS 50MG heavy machine gun. The biggest export success for local company ST Kinetics to date is the USD215 million sale in 2008 of 115 Warthog tracked vehicles to the British Army for use in Afghanistan. This is an up-armoured version of the articulated Bronco All-Terrain Tracked Carrier (ATTC). As well as being in widespread Singapore Army use, the Bronco was also procured by Thailand.


Warthong tracked vehicles ST.Kinetics

While MRAPs are extremely practical and have doubtlessly saved many soldiers’ lives in combat, they come at a price…literally. These top-of-the-line vehicles are expensive to procure. This fact has led to limited indigenous production in the region, with Thailand being a prime example. Chaiseri Metal & Rubber Co. Ltd. developed the First Win 4x4 Multipurpose Vehicle that retails for around US $500,000. Weighing 10,800kg, it carries eleven personnel. It entered the inventory of the Royal Thai Army (RTA) in July 2012 and so far three have been ordered for the RTA and 18 for the Department of Special Investigation. Its principal function is to operate in the country’s insurgency-plagued southern provinces. Over the years, Chaiseri has expanded from overhauling military trucks and jeeps to attaining the ability to design and manufacture an armoured vehicle, and it is now trying to tempt Middle East and African countries with its product.


Chaiseri 4x4 multi purpose vehicle

Indonesia is venturing into the protected mobility domain through Government-owned Pindad vehicles, such as the Panser Komodo 4x4 series. In addition, at the 2012 Indo Defence exhibition in Jakarta, Pt. Sentra Surya Ekajaya (SSE) had on display the P2COMMANDO and its lighter brother the P2APC – both of which are 4x4s with NATO Standard Level III ballistic protection.





buatan PT.SSE Tangerang.

Spesifikasi Pakci APC:

· Awak : 2+8
· Panjang : 5.5 m
· Lebar : 2.2 m
· Tinggi : 2.2 m
· Wheel Base : 3.4 m
· Berat kosong : 5.5 ton
· Berat Tempur : 7 ton
· Mesin : Diesel 180 Hp
· Jarak Tempuh : 800 km
· Armor Protec. : Level III
· Air Transport : C-130
Source:http://www.defencereviewasia.com/articles/196/Protected-mobility-VEHICLES-SLOW-TO-ACCELERATE-IN-ASIA

South Korea with Dosaan 4x4 baraccuda beat our Arwana 4x4 PINDAD when procuring for the Republic of Indonesia police few year ago. :eek:hno:

 

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Discussion Starter · #33 ·
REGIONAL ‘SURGE’ IN SUBMARINES & TECHNOLOGIES


TNI Navy KRI Nanggala Submarine

Byline: Gordon Arthur / Hong Kong

One of the more poorly equipped Asia-Pacific militaries is the Philippines, but even this money-starved force is calling for submarines to be fielded for deterrence effect. Earlier this year the Philippine Navy outlined the structure of its envisioned future fleet, and it included three submarines. However, such underwater ‘force multipliers’ are extremely costly to buy and operate, as Malaysia found out this with its two Scorpènes. Their purchase cost MYR4.3 billion, but maintaining them for the first five years alone is budgeted at MYR3 billion! Although a Philippine acquisition of submarines may sound far-fetched, it does demonstrate the regional rush to field these underwater assets. In actuality, the Philippines does not have to rely on purchasing its own submarines, for its closest ally possesses the world’s most capable fleet.

In September, USS Hawaii, a Virginia-class attack boat, motored into Subic Bay and moored alongside the tender USS Emory S. Land. This may not seem a particularly significant event, but taken in context, it was. This was the third visit of a US Navy (USN) submarine to Subic Bay since May. US officials described the visit as routine, but it is indicative of the shadowy work submarines are performing in Asian waters where territorial disputes have become extremely heated. The USA’s “strategic pivot” announced by President Barack Obama last November is already a reality. Significantly, Subic Bay is the closest friendly port for USN warships monitoring the extensive People’s Liberation Navy (PLAN) submarine base on Hainan Island. It is unclear what US forces are doing under the waves, but more than 50% of USN attack submarine missions are typically in the intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) arena. The region’s maritime domain is becoming increasingly complicated and busy.

The ‘surge’
Conventional submarines are small enough to approach enemy coastlines and conduct spying missions such as tapping undersea cables or electronically eavesdropping on targets ashore. They can also transport elite teams of Special Forces. These boats rely on stealth, and loaded with torpedoes and missiles, they can threaten surface fleets in times of combat. This article looks at the region’s ‘submarine surge’, as well as discussing some of the technologies available for new-build and older vessels.

The USN is shifting its balance of power from the Atlantic to the Pacific. By 2020, 60% of American submarines will be based in the Pacific, including some of its most advanced designs. Presently, about 31 attack boats are in the Pacific, utilising bases at Hawaii, Guam and Japan. An American submarine typically stays on station for 60 days, but dedicated tenders allow submarines to forward deploy and conduct long-term missions.

It is not just the USA that is bringing more submarines to Asia-Pacific waters. One American defence industry representative described Asian countries as “joining the poker game”. For instance, the archipelagic nation of Indonesia confirmed a US $1.4 billion contract with DSME in August 2012 for three Type 209/1200 boats. This makes South Korea Asia’s first submarine exporter. Another Southeast Asian country increasing its submarine fleet is Vietnam. Hanoi ordered six Russian Kilo-class submarines, armaments and associated infrastructure in December 2009 for US $3.2 billion, with first delivery due next year. In addition, a highly strategic submarine base is being built at Cam Ranh on the southeast coast with Russian assistance.

Submarine type
Country Conventional Nuclear-Powered Coastal/Inshore
Australia 6 - -
China 52 6 -
Indonesia 2 (+3) - -
Japan 18 (+4) - -
Malaysia 2 - -
North Korea 22 - 48
Russia 18 - -
Singapore 5 - -
South Korea 11 - 12
Taiwan 4 - -
Vietnam (+6) - 2
US Navy Pacific Fleet - 39 -
Note: numbers in brackets refer to confirmed future acquisitions.
Figure 1 - Regional submarine inventories

When it comes to Western submarine manufacturers, choices are relatively limited. The most successful products are the German Type 209 and Russian Project 877/636 Kilo designs. The major producers of diesel-electric craft are Navantia in Spain, Howaldtswerke-Deutsche Werft (HDW) in Germany, Kockums in Sweden and DCNS in France. Politics have always played an important role in selling submarines, and the above limited palette is troublesome to Taiwan. No European manufacturer or government is willing to run the gauntlet of Chinese fury by selling Taipei new platforms. Nor is the USA in a position to help since American shipbuilders have not dallied in diesel-electric boat construction for half a century.

Fit-out
Taking a Los Angeles-class fast attack submarine as an example, we gain a picture of the complex level of equipment required to fit out a hull. For starters, the American craft has a BQQ-5 active/passive sonar suite, BQS-15 detecting and ranging sonar, WLR-8V(2) electronic support measures (ESM) receiver, WLR-9 acoustic receiver for detecting active-search sonar and acoustic homing torpedoes, BRD-7 radio direction finder, BPS-15 radar and WLR-10 countermeasures set.

The ‘nerve centre’ of a submarine is its combat management system that controls and integrates sensors and weapons. An American staple is the Raytheon AN/BYG-1 Combat Control System. Australia has been modernising its Collins class with the AN/BYG-1(V)8 under Project SEA 1439 Phase 4A, and HMAS Waller was the first to receive an initial operational release in 2008. Indeed, such submarine modernisation programmes are just as important to defence contractors as new-builds, especially as defence budgets become tighter. For example, Lockheed Martin is fitting Submarine Integrated Combat System (SUBICS) modules in each of Taiwan’s two Hai Lung submarines. The scalable SUBICS can be forward-or back-fitted, and Spain is also inserting it in its S-80 boats.

Several European combat management systems are on offer too. Kongsberg offers the MSI-90U Mk 2, based on an earlier version fitted on German, Italian and Norwegian submarines. Meanwhile Saab is building a new-generation system for the Swedish Navy. French manufacturer DCNS has its generic SUBTICS available for the Scorpène. SUBTICS has been installed on more than 40 submarines to date, including Indian, Malaysian, Pakistani and Singaporean vessels. Atlas Electronik offers the ISUS 90, while BAE Systems has the SMCS NG.

Submarines are benefitting greatly from new technologies such as air-independent propulsion (AIP) and optronic masts. Kollmorgen is the sole designer and manufacturer of optronic masts for all modern-day US submarines, with the first fitted to a Virginia-class boat in 2004. On an optronic mast, a digital array replaces mechanical, line-of-sight periscopes; this has the advantage of freeing up space and reducing the risk of leakage. Such electro-optical masts include high-resolution electronic imaging and integrated sensor packaging such as ESM, direction-finding and communication antennas. Sagem is now offering the optronic Series 30 Search Mast System, while Britain’s Astute class uses similar masts from Thales Optronics. Japan licence-produces the Thales Optronic Mast, which was the company’s first export sale. In Asia, only China and Japan have the technological wherewithal to produce electro-optical, sonar sensors and combat management systems – though South Korea is not far behind - so export opportunities abound for specialist-product firms.

On the horizon is the mating of submarines with unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV) and unmanned underwater vehicles (UUV). Sweden’s new 1,800-ton A26 due later this decade, for example, has an integrated ‘multi-mission portal’ for swimmers and UUVs. Gabler Maschinenbau in Germany has developed the TRIPLE-M mast system that can accommodate a VOLANS UAV launcher.

Air-independent propulsion
AIP is essential for modern conventional submarines. Without snorting, a submarine can stay beneath the surface for an average of 100 hours whilst operating at 4 knots. AIP can at least triple this endurance. Three Western AIP systems are on the market – the Module d’Energie Sous-Marine Autonome (MESMA) from France (since 2007), Stirling as used by Sweden, Singapore and Japan (1990), and Polymer Electrolyte Membrane (PEM) fuel cells as used by Germany, Spain and South Korea (2005). The latter is considered the most efficient. In its ‘National Defence Programme Guidelines, Fiscal Year 2011’, Japan announced it was enlarging its diesel-electric fleet from 16 to 22 platforms. Japan operates one of the youngest submarine fleets in the world and the latest type is the 84m-long, 2,900-ton Soryu class. Its enhanced length was necessary to accommodate a Kockums Stirling 4V-275R Mk-III AIP system. Four boats have been commissioned to date, and more will join the Japanese fleet in 2013, 2015 and 2016.

Singapore currently operates three ex-Swedish Challenger-class submarines that are being supplemented by two second-hand 1,500-ton Archer-class craft. RSS Archer was commissioned in December 2011 while the second’s arrival is imminent. They were retrofitted with the same Kockums Stirling AIP system via a 12m plug in their hulls. Their combat data, weapon control, flank array and mine/obstacle avoidance sonar systems were all modernised too.

China has also employed locally developed AIP systems in its Type 041 Yuan class that is set to be a mainstay of the PLAN fleet. Pakistan has three Khalid-class Agosta 90B diesel-electric boats, with the final one procured possessing the MESMA. Interestingly, this is the only boat worldwide with MESMA to date, but it is also being retrofitted to the first two Pakistani boats. The Pakistan Navy also has two older Agosta 70 types, and in 2010 DCNS was contracted to upgrade them with SUBTICS. In 2006, Pakistan announced a requirement for six new SSKs to replace its Agosta 70s and it has opted to cooperate with China in buying AIP-equipped submarines.

Whilst on the topic of China, PLAN submarines do not venture far from shore very often, and the navy’s anti-submarine warfare (ASW) capability is comparatively weak. For example, no dedicated indigenous ASW helicopter is yet in Chinese service. Gary Li, an analyst with Exclusive Analysis, stated: “From the longer strategic point of view, regional submarine fleets are not going to be a threat within the next five to ten years. So China’s strategists probably think they have three or four years of breathing space before they have to seriously start expanding ASW capabilities.”

Weapons
As well as needing propulsion and sensors, a submarine must also be armed in order to wield any deterrence value. A number of armaments are available – torpedoes, missiles and sea mines. An American Los Angeles-class attack submarine has four 533mm torpedo tubes and a payload of 37 Mk 48 torpedoes, Mk 67 Submarine-Launched Mobile Mines (SLMM) or Mk 60 CAPTOR mines, plus a twelve-tube vertical launcher system (VLS) able to fire Tomahawk land attack cruise missiles (LACM) and Harpoon anti-ship missiles.

Torpedoes are of two types – lightweight and heavyweight. The heavyweight torpedo typically has a 530mm diameter, and this semi-autonomous weapon is primarily an anti-submarine weapon today. Modern examples include the Whitehead Alenia Sistemi Subacquei (WASS) Black Shark, BAE Systems Spearfish and Atlas Electronik DM2A4. Pakistan uses the latter and Singapore the former, for example. After swapping to Atlas Electronik as a new partner, DCNS is developing the F21 with an expected release date of 2016. As a replacement for the incumbent F17 Mod2, the F21 is being marketed as the world’s most advanced torpedo.

Regionally, LIG Nex1 in South Korea has manufactured the K731 Baeksangeo since 2000, and Mitsubishi Heavy Industries in Japan developed the Type 89. The Chinese Yu-6 is regarded as the equivalent of the American Mk 48. Speaking of the Mk 48, the US has co-developed the Mk 48 Mod 7 CBASS with Australia, and a Collins class successfully fired one in 2008. Russia has the versatile wake-homing UGST that weighs 2,200kg. India’s Naval Science and Technological Laboratory (NSTL) is developing Varunastra heavyweight and Thakshak thermal torpedoes. The Varunastra weighs 1.25 tonnes and is ready to commence trials.

On the other hand, lightweight torpedoes are around 324mm in diameter and are usually reserved for anti-submarine operations by surface combatants and airborne platforms. One third-generation example is the EuroTorp MU90/IMPACT, widely regarded as the world’s most advanced lightweight torpedo.

Malaysia was thus the first Asian power to acquire underwater-launched anti-ship missiles. Its Scorpène boats are equipped with MBDA SM39 Exocet missiles, and Malaysia’s first subsurface test-firing took place in mid-2010. Pakistan is the only other Asian country to use the submarine-launched Exocet, but India will join it once it fields its six Scorpène submarines beginning in 2015. They will also be equipped with Black Shark torpedoes and India is debating whether to fit AIP to its last two boats. India is also planning six Project 75I submarines that are expected to boast supersonic BrahMos cruise missiles. Indian Kilo-class and newly leased Akula-class boats carry Novator 3M-54E1 anti-ship missiles plus 3M-14 LACM of the Klub-S system.

Boeing’s Harpoon is widely used by allies of the USA, and the submarine version is deployed by Australia, Japan, Taiwan and South Korea. Taiwan’s two Dutch-built submarines have been modified to fire UGM-84L Block II Harpoons. The most capable American system is the Raytheon UGM-109E Tomahawk Land Attack Missile (TLAM Block IV) with a 1,700km range. The only other country to use the Tomahawk is the United Kingdom, although Australia is reportedly interested.

Germany is working on the torpedo tube-launched, 20km-range IDAS missile that can shoot down ASW helicopters, as well as attack warships and coastal targets. Based on the IRIS-T air-to-air missile, it is being developed by Diehl BGT Defence and HDW, and is expected to join the German Navy in 2014. IDAS is the world’s first system that allows submerged submarines to engage air threats. Another German innovation is the HDW Muraena mast-mounted automatic gun system featuring a Mauser RMK 30mm cannon. It can fire from periscope depth, and the gun itself is accommodated within the submarine superstructure. Muraena will form part of Gabler’s TRIPLE-M mast system in the future Type 216 submarine. Meanwhile, HDW is upgrading Israel’s three Dolphin submarines with Rafael’s Torbuster, a fourth-generation hard-kill decoy that seduces incoming torpedoes through acoustic deception.

Local production
South Korea is growing into a formidable naval power on the back of indigenous construction. The Republic of Korea Navy (ROKN) is pursuing a three-phase programme, the first of which involved nine license-produced Type 209/1200 craft. After an international competition, Sagem was selected last year to modernise them with Sigma 40XP inertial navigation systems. Type 214s are being inducted under phase two, and three 1,860-ton boats were ordered in 2000 equipped with Thales SPHINX-D radar plus Thales X-band satcom terminals. In 2007, the government announced an intention to buy six more Type 214 boats fitted with Siemens PEM fuel cells that offer a three-week underwater endurance. The first craft should be delivered by 2014. The pinnacle of South Korea’s programme is the domestically designed KSS-III that will carry vertically launched Hyunmoo-3 cruise missiles, although first delivery has been put back till 2020. Samsung Thales has been tasked with developing this new type’s combat management system.

Australia opted for local construction of its six Collins-class submarines, each of which can carry 22 Mk 48 Mod 7 CBASS torpedoes or UGM-84C Harpoons. These submarines have proved unsatisfactory in terms of cost, technology and maintenance, so it will be intriguing to see what decisions occur regarding the acquisition of twelve new boats under Project SEA 1000. Will Australia again pursue a high-risk pathway of indigenous design and production, or will it opt for a more established platform? While the ability to mix and match different systems and armaments sounds attractive, the Collins-class experiment serves as a warning to the unwary. Military off-the-shelf contenders for the Australian programme are the DCNS Scorpène, Navantia S-80, HDW Type 212A/214 and Japanese Soryu class.

A regional proliferation in submarines is occurring, one that will enthuse submarine manufacturers and numerous specialist suppliers. Indeed, the Asia-Pacific area is expected to account for some 23.6% of the international market between now and 2021. Furthermore, one by-product of the American strategic shift is that we may expect more training between allied navies, something the USA already does regularly with Australia, Japan and South Korea. As one former USN submariner remarked, “It’s going to get quite crowded out there.”
source:http://www.defencereviewasia.com/articles/188/REGIONAL-SURGE-IN-SUBMARINES-TECHNOLOGIES
 

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^^ beberapa alumni IPTN kerja di malaysia dikasi mobil, rumah. walaupun begitu, RnD kita keep on the track, push to the next level itu yang susah dan butuh waktu.
kata dosen ane bener alumni dari institusi penerbangan sekarang pada ke malaysia secara disonoh di kasih fasilitas sing akeh nemen itu karena malaysia sedang ingin menggenjot industri penerbangan dalam negerinya tapi dia tahu SDM yaa kurang memadai dengan akal bulus yaa sengaja dia rekrut orang indonesia. ini suatu tamparan untuk pemerintah kita karena gag terlalu memperhatikan dunia penerbangan coba kalau diteliti lebih dalam lagi bisa untung besar negara kita dari industri penerbangan,ditambah geografis kita yang kepulauan.
jadi siapa yang licik yaa di sinih???:lol:
 

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Discussion Starter · #35 ·
^^ gak ada yang licik kok, siapa cepat dia dapat. kalo emang mau mandiri dan maju.

di boeing dengar-dengar ada 30 orang indonesia, 4 orang di antaranya pegang posisi penting. di embraer brazil juga ada, sama di Iran juga, bayarannya mahal kalo di iran.
 

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^^ gak ada yang licik kok, siapa cepat dia dapat. kalo emang mau mandiri dan maju.

di boeing dengar-dengar ada 30 orang indonesia, 4 orang di antaranya pegang posisi penting. di embraer brazil juga ada, sama di Iran juga, bayarannya mahal kalo di iran.
Permasalahannya di sini... Berarti orang Indonesia itu sangat berpotensi, nah bagaimana dengan perlakuan pemerintah kita? Hal ini bisa dilihat dari jumlah orang Indonesia yang bekerja untuk negara lain....
 

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Discussion Starter · #38 ·
T-50 Indonesia aerobatic team, this aircraft will be joint in TNI Airforce independence day april 2013. not yet for delivery, still in south korea.











the paint remind me the U.S Navy blue angels aerobatic team. -_-
 

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Ing Ngarsa Sung Tuladha
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^^
Rimau itu ya anoa yg di pesan malaysia, malaysia kan suka kasih nama mesin-mesin tempurnya :lol:
PT-91 jadi Pendekar
Anoa 6x6 jadi Rimau
 
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