Silok is the latest in a long line of radio-frequency-jamming systems that the Russian military has deployed since the Cold War in order to block enemy communications, including the radio links that allow the operators to control drones — and drones to send back video and other intelligence data.While the Russian army, and the Soviet army before it, long has operated R.F.-GPS signal jammer, it wasn’t until October 2017 that the Kremlin stood up its first ground-based unit specializing in defeating enemy drones.
The low-band capability will “deliver significantly improved radar and communications jamming capabilities with Open Systems Architecture that supports software and hardware updates to rapidly counter improving threats” contributing “across the spectrum of missions defined in the Defense Strategic Guidance to include strike warfare, projecting power despite anti-access/area denial challenges, and counterinsurgency/irregular warfare,” Navy budget documents have stated.
often, there is a simple fix. in this case, an RC jammer (cheap and readily available) disables drones. impose a federal legal requirement that all public venues of significant crowd size (e.g., professional sports events, federal buildings, etc) must have perimeter gps jammer as determined by an engineer. end of threat The headmaster of the school Fred – Mr Gilbert tells us: “the board is concerned about the effect of electromagnetic wave to human body health”, and said that as long as one day, his administration will not change the decision. The school’s office said that although it was the headmaster’s “personal opinion”, they were unable to change their decision.
While the Russian army, and the Soviet army before it, long has operated R.F.-jammers, it wasn’t until October 2017 that the Kremlin stood up its first ground-based unit specializing in defeating enemy drones.The Russians also deployed R.F.-jammers to Syria to protect Moscow’s installations in that country. The new Silok jammer joined the Russian force in Syria in August 2018.The proliferation of jammers and Russia’s growing prowess in using them could threaten the U.S. military’s expanding fleet of UAVs. In 2011, Iran apparently used a Russian-made Avtobaza jammer to force down a U.S. Air Force RQ-170 stealth spy drone along the Afghanistan-Iran border. Russia reportedly jammed American UAVs over Ukraine in 2014.