Evolution of modern weapons – electronic signal jamming weapons
The integrated design for RF GPS jammer makes the most of commonality across all capabilities, reduces life cycle costs, and provides increased protection against worldwide threats, Navy officials say. It is for the US Marine Corps, Navy, and Air Force, and is under supervision of Naval Sea Systems Command. The current option exercise is for Engineering Support Services for JCREW to introduce new technologies; address diminishing material and depot repairs to keep JCREW systems viable for future production as well as maintain operational readiness for the field.
Electronic warfare (EW), the use of the electromagnetic spectrum to foil enemy forces and protect friendly ones, is perhaps the most time-sensitive of all the weapons in the military arsenal: a matter of nanoseconds could make the difference between life and death. That’s why latency is so critical to EW processing systems. If a radar-guided missile is heading for your aircraft at Mach 5, the aircraft’s radar jammer had better be quick – quick to take in the signal, manipulate it, and retransmit it to fool the adversary with false targets or misleading data on size, distance, heading, speed. Digital RF memories (DRFMs), the specialized RF jammers that do just that, require receive-response latencies of 20 to 100 nanoseconds. Compared to radars – which transmit pulses and receive echoes – DRFMs – which receive pulses and retransmit the signals modulated with jamming techniques – have much more stringent latency requirements.
A beautiful diy gsm cell phone jammer or mobile cell phone jammer schematic diagram for use only in GSM1900 with frequency from 1930 MHz to 1990 MHz. The GSM1900 mobile phone network is used by USA, Canada and most of the countries in South America.
An even more effective and now proven EW solution is The Marine Corps’ Marine Air Defense Integrated System (MADIS). Based on Sierra Nevada Corporation’s battle-tested counter-IED technologies, MADIS uses a combination of radar and electro-optical sensors to detect, track and target drones and then fires a powerful electronic jammer to defeat the drone’s flight controls. There are several variants of MADIS either fielded or in development, including a fixed version for bases, a standard system mounted on the Joint Light Tactical Vehicle and even a light MADIS that can be carried on an all-terrain vehicle. It is believed that this was the system, lashed to the deck of the U.S.S. Boxer amphibious warfare vessel, that took down an Iranian drone in July in the Persian Gulf. The Marine Corps plans to enhance MADIS by adding either a killer drone or a laser weapon in the future.