GPS jammer can effectively prevent information transmission

The U.S. Army Special Operations Command (USASOC) has acquired an unknown number of manually launched unmanned aerial vehicles (UAS) that can block enemy electronic signals in the “disputed area.” Procurement information has been included in the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) budget estimates for 2021. The Ministry of Defense did not provide detailed information about the “confidential” UAV features developed by the “Bumblebee” program, only that the design of the miniature aircraft is “multi-functional” and capable of blocking various electronic devices.

The Special Forces Command has the information provided that the system has successfully “demonstrated” its functions, adding that the project has been “converted” to the Special Forces Command and is awaiting assignment to the US Army Special Forces. U.S. forces are currently using various UAV systems for kinetic energy and surveillance purposes. This may be the first instance of the officially mentioned project in which UAS is specifically designed to counteract the electronic communications of the opponent.

The British troops stationed in Mali have recently been equipped with micro drones launched from grenade launchers with similar capabilities. These drones are designed to carry a range of payloads that can be used for dynamic and non-dynamic functions, including disrupting enemy electronic communications and sensors.

gps jammer Rebellion Phone Forbes listed possible devices that could interfere with the Hornet, and wrote that UAS can “block the signal from cell phones, walkie-talkies, or other radio devices.” The point of sale suggested the best places to use the system, and said that Iraqi insurgents have long used mobile phones to coordinate their actions.

In countries such as Afghanistan and India, government agencies have successfully used cell phone controls to prevent insurgents from using cell phones. However, in Iraq, the insurgents threatened network operators to maintain cellular communications. Forbes, a device to block GPS jammers, said that cell phone-sized jammers on drones could block or “cheat” the global positioning system (GPS) of an entire city, adding that the system could also be used to make enemy radars impossible place.

Further proving the effectiveness, safety and anti-terrorism of the system, Robert Bunker told Forbes: “One of the electronic warfare drones can place itself on a terrorist or insurgent safe camp to attack it before an ambush. Conduct electronic isolation.” “Drones can be used to electronically isolate and suppress specific targets in tactical bubbles.” Bunker also stipulates that Bumblebee can be used to ban drones used by militants. Bunker said: “The convoy can launch one of these systems in anti-UAS mode to eliminate the weapon’s enemy drones.”