Rostec Presented an Export Version of the Wearable Radio Reconnaissance Station

Rostec Presented an Export Version of the Wearable Radio Reconnaissance Station

"Roselectronics" holding of the Rostec State Corporation has presented for the first time an export version of a small-size wearable radio reconnaissance station during the IX International naval salon, which took place in St. Petersburg from 10 to 14 July. The instrument for radio-electronic monitoring is designed to equip the personnel of special forces and allows to detect and locate radio emission sources at a distance of up to 30 km.

The station 1L65E, developed by the scientific research institute "Vector" of "Roselectronics" holding, allows to determine in a combat situation whether in the area of operation there is a radar (tactical, mobile or strategic) and where it is located.

The instrument analyzes automatically parameters of radio emission sources, determines their type and independently maintains a database of detected signatures, including up to 900 different signal samples. At the same time, the station weighs only 6 kg, is resistant to physical impacts and can be used even by assault units. A set of three batteries allows the instrument to work autonomously during the 24 hours.

"The use of radio reconnaissance station increases the viability of the special forces during any kind of special operations by discovering the radio-electronic tracking system of the enemy. The technical characteristics and layout of the product can be adapted to the needs of specific customers. Due to these qualities, the station has great potential in the framework of military-technical cooperation," says Sergey Skorykh, Director General of "Vector" scientific research Institute.

The station is able to detect sources of radio signals and record their parameters in a wide frequency range from 0.15 to 18.0 GHz, as well as determine the direction to them with an accuracy of 5 degrees. An important feature of the product is the ability to combine three operating stations into a single information network, which increases the accuracy of determining the coordinates of the enemy radiation sources.