Advance Weapons in Indian Army

advance weapons in indian army

Today we will give you information about some significant and Advance weapons in Indian Army, which are demonstrating successful for the country in the present time. As you most likely are aware, various sorts of weapons are produced every year to expand military strength in the Indian Army. DRDO and different arms fabricating organizations have taken up this assignment to get and fortify the military power in India as well. Allow us to give you point by point data about the nation’s most progressive weapons.

These are the Advance Weapons in Indian Army

Pistol Auto 9mm 1A:

An Indian origin pistol which has been helping the Indian Armed Force since 1981. It is a semi-automatic pistol. Its size is 9 mm with a range of 50 mts. It is a recoil-operated, magazine-fed, self-loading pistol in which the breach is positively locked at the moment of firing.

AK-203:

The main design of this gun is given by Russia. It is considered to be the most advanced version of AK–47 which might also replace the Indian Small Arms System (INSAS) assault rifle. This has the capability of holding 30 bullets which can be shot over 400 metres with

100 % accuracy.

Vidhwansak:

Vidhwansak is a multi calibre anti-Materiel Rifle solely developed by the Ordnance Factory, India. Vidhwansak is a manually operated, bolt-action rifle. The rifle can be made to fire cartridges in the form of 12.7mm, 14 mm, 5 mm and 20 mm calibres which make it a very flexible weapon.

Being an anti-materiel rifle, it is used for destroying enemy bunkers, lightly armoured vehicles, radar systems, communication equipment, parked aircraft and fuel storage facilities. It is also effective in long-range sniping; counter sniping and ordnance disposal roles.

12 Bore Pump Action Gun:

This gun is developed for general security purposes. It is a single barrel breech loading weapon superior to 12 Bore DBBL. It is provided with a tubular magazine, which holds four nos of 12 Bore Cartridges. Loading and cocking of the cartridges take place in a single ‘pump action’. Due to rapid reloading by pump-action and spread of shots, it is an ideal weapon for counter-ambush tactics. Its main applications are Banks security, Anti insurgent applications, Industrial security, etc.

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Samyukta Electronic Warfare System:

This system is used to jam enemy surveillance signals and voice and radar signals quite effectively without affecting our own systems. This is indeed a force multiplier for Indian Army.

Insas Rifle:

Insas stands for Indian Small Arms System is an assault rifle. Currently, it is used as the standard infantry weapon of the Indian Armed Force. The rifle weighs approximately 4.15 kg with an effective range of 400 metres. This rifle only has a magazine capacity of 20 rounds. It is an all-weather weapon with many good features such as quick mounting of passive night sight/ daylight telescope, easy to assemble and dismantle barrel, and other safety measures.

Machine Gun 7.62MM IA:

This gun comes under the category of Light Machine Gun which is operated automatically. It is an air-cooled, gas-operated and belt-fed automatic weapon. Weighing approximately 11.8 kg, it is also widely used as a mounting device in combat vehicles. Soon they will be replaced by IWI Negev Ng7.

The Pinaka:

The Pinaka entered service in 1998 as a 40 km range system and consists of 12 rockets mounted on an 8×8 truck with NBC protection. An improved variant of it with 65 km range rockets is currently in service. These are highly networked rocket launchers and operate in conjunction with Weapon Locating Radars, Battlefield Surveillance radars, Unmanned Aerial Vehicles and long range IR and optical sighting systems which enhance their accuracy and effectiveness in combat.

Pinaka is 10 times cheaper than its American equivalent, the M270. A Pinaka battery has a total of 288 rockets on launchers and replenishment vehicles.

IWI Heron UAV:

This gives Indian Army an unmanned warfare capability and can carry out a large number of sensors and EO payloads to pinpoint hostile targets and relay the intel to Army HQ who can take further actions against the hostile.

PAD/ AAD Ballistic Missile Defence (BMD) System:

Two interceptor missiles, the PAD (Prithvi Air Defence) and the AAD (Advanced Air Defence) along with the Green Pine radar form the core of this system. The PAD is an exo-atmospheric interceptor with a ceiling of over 80 km and a range of over 2000 km. The AAD is an endo-atmospheric interceptor with a range of 250+ km and a ceiling of 30 km. It’s used to intercept short-range ballistic missiles. Both of these missiles are initially guided by an Inertial Navigation System and have an active radar seeker.

The long-range Swordfish radar is used to track and provide fire control to these missiles. This radar has a range of 800+ km. India is upgrading this radar to increase its range to 1500 km. This will be used along with upgraded variants of the PAD/AAD missiles. It is said that the AAD missile can be used as a long-range SAM to shoot down enemy aircraft and cruise missiles as well.

K9 Vajra-T:

These ultra-modern self-propelled 155mm fire rounds upto 40 kilometres and have many advanced features like Multiple Rounds Simultaneous Impact and more. IA will acquire some 100 such howitzers.

NAMICA (Nag Missile Carrier) :

This weapon is developed by India. The core of this system is the 3rd generation Nag Anti-Tank missile mounted on a modified BMP-2 chassis. It contains 8 Nag missiles in armored box launchers plus a further 8 for reload with a complete optical and IR sensor to detect enemy tanks. These missiles fire and forget. The Nag has a High Explosive Anti-Tank (HEAT) warhead which enables it to penetrate any armour. It can successfully detect targets at 5 km and engage them in day and night conditions.  It’s amphibious capability allows it to cross any water body in the battlefield.

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Brahmos Missile:

This 9m long missile, weighing 3 tons is the backbone of the Indian Defense forces as a long-range standoff weapon. Indian Army has inducted 3 regiments trials for the air launched variant. The air launched variant has a reduced weight of 2.5 tons and 1 missile can be carried under the fuselage of the Su-30Mki.

P-8I Neptune:

P-8I has excellent endurance and sensor suite, it has a mission endurance of 4 hours at a distance of 2000 km from base. The P-8I has a long-range search radar in its nose and the Indian variant is unique in having a Magnetic Anomaly Detection boom at the aft to hunt submarines. It can carry 120 sonobuoys internally and 6-8 Mk-54 torpedoes in its bomb bays along with 4 Harpoon missiles under its wings.

T-90S Bhishma:

Bheeshma weighs 48 tons and has a crew of 3 which is made by the use of an autoloader for the 125 mm smoothbore gun. The unique feature of this tank is its ability to fire the Invar anti-tank missile from its barrel. The other special feature is that, even though the 12.7 mm machine gun mounted on the turret is both manually and remotely controlled from inside the turret by the commander. The Indian variants have indigenous Kanchan ceramic armour which is topped by a layer of Explosive Reactive Armour (ERA). It is powered by a diesel engine which makes maintenance easier and reduces fuel consumption compared to the gas turbines of the T-80.

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