Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #30 em: Julho 18, 2015, 03:48:47 pm »
Carro de Combate Israelita Pereh (chassi do Patton, com um lançador misseis Spike NLOS):










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Spike NLOS (Non Line Of Sight) is an ultra long range version of the weapon with a claimed maximum range of up to 25 km (16 mi). It is larger missile with an overall weight of around 70 kg (154 lb 5 oz) that can be launched from the ground or from helicopters. It was developed following lessons learned in the Yom Kippur War, which showed a need for a high-precision guided tactical ground-to-ground battlefield missile. Codenamed Tamuz (תמוז), the first variants entered service with the IDF in 1981, though this was not revealed to the public until 2011.[13][14][15] In a deal concluded on 6 September 2011, the South Korean government has agreed to purchase an unknown number of Spike NLOS missiles.
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 
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HSMW

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #31 em: Julho 23, 2015, 02:37:38 am »
:arrow: http://www.tank-net.com/forums/index.ph ... 672&page=5

Excelente upgrade para um M-48. Pena a peça de 105mm ser falsa... Podia dar jeito.
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nelson38899

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #32 em: Julho 23, 2015, 09:21:06 am »
Citação de: "HSMW"
:arrow: http://www.tank-net.com/forums/index.ph ... 672&page=5

Excelente upgrade para um M-48. Pena a peça de 105mm ser falsa... Podia dar jeito.

A torre já de si é muito grande, agora se lhe metes mais coisas tornas a torre um bom alvo.
"Que todo o mundo seja «Portugal», isto é, que no mundo toda a gente se comporte como têm comportado os portugueses na história"
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Cabeça de Martelo

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #33 em: Julho 23, 2015, 10:42:15 am »
Com misseis com 25 km de alcance...

Se este projecto foi finalmente anunciado depois de décadas de secretismo, quer dizer que as IDF têm coisa nova e melhor.
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 

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mafets

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #34 em: Agosto 10, 2015, 11:05:23 am »
http://www.janes.com/article/53506/analysis-idf-breaks-33-year-silence-on-m48-tamuz-missile-launcher
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A senior source from the IDF Artillery Corps discussed the origins, development, and modern usage of the vehicle in early August, saying the concept was developed in the wake of the 1973 war, when Israeli military planners realised the IDF needed additional firepower to stop massive Syrian tank formations pouring across the Golan Heights.

To this end, the IDF contracted Rafael Advanced Defense Systems to convert three battalions (about 40) of its by-then obsolescent M48 tanks so they could fire the company's Tamuz ('Orange') missile. The first conversions were completed in 1982. This process involved the installation of a new turret with a launcher for 12 missiles, as well as an elevating antenna for communicating with the missiles during their flight.

Known as the Pere ('Savage'), the resulting vehicle is comparatively well armoured and has the mobility to keep up with the IDF's armoured divisions. It still has a crew of four: a commander, two gunners, and a driver. Once ordered to fire on certain co-ordinates, the crew launches a Tamuz towards the location, uses the live feed from the camera carried in its nose to identify a target as it approaches and then manually guides the missile towards it.

The manual guidance system restricts each Pere to having only one missile in the air at any given time, although a battalion of vehicles working together could potentially fire volleys at an enemy tank formation.

Notably, the Peres were fitted with dummy barrels to mimic a 105 mm main gun and give the impression they are still tanks. Syrian intelligence would consequently not consider the vehicles an immediate threat if it spotted them behind the front line, when in fact the Peres would have been in a position to bombard an advancing armoured formation with long-range anti-tank missiles.

This also meant that the existence of the vehicles and the Tamuz missile had to remain closely guarded secrets. The IDF acknowledged the existence of the Tamuz in 2011, when some details were released of the missile and the Hafiz variant of the M113 armoured personnel carrier used to launch it. However, the Pere continued to remain in the shadows.

Israel's security environment has changed dramatically since the vehicle's conception. By 2005 the threat of conventional war had faded, only to be replaced by conflict against heavily armed, asymmetrical foes such as Hizbullah in Lebanon and Hamas in the Gaza Strip.

Nevertheless, the Pere has continued to play an important role in providing a precision stand-off strike capability that the IDF use to deal with cross-border incidents or engage enemy targets during full-scale conflicts. "The enemy has changed. It is now a small, rapidly disappearing enemy," the Artillery Corps officer said.

The Pere fleet has been upgraded to keep it relevant to contemporary operational requirements. The vehicles are now linked to the IDF's Torch command-and-control system, allowing them to receive intelligence on the co-ordinates of targets from a range of sources.

Unlike the IDF's Merkava Mk 4 tanks, the Peres have not been fitted with Rafael's Trophy active protective system. "As long as there is no need to move in [to hostile territory], it will sit away [from the frontlines], as it did during Operation 'Protective Edge', when there was no need to move into Gaza, as all targets were in range from Israel," said the officer.

The officer added that the vehicles can now be used to fire either Tamuz 2 missiles with a 15 km range or Tamuz 4 missiles with a range of 30 km. Rafael told IHS Jane's that the Tamuz 4 is similar to the Tamuz 5, which is the IDF's name for the Spike NLOS missile that the company has marketed internationally since 2009. The main difference is that the Tamuz 5 has advanced day/night capabilities and can be used with a semi-active laser guidance system.

The officer revealed that anti-tank and anti-aircraft variants of Tamuz 2 and 4 missiles are available. He said they use the same electro-optics, suggesting the main difference is that the former carries an armour-piercing shaped charge, while the latter has a fragmentation warhead that could be used against a variety of ground targets, as well as slow-moving aircraft.

The Pere's first operational use was not until 2005, when it returned fire on Palestinian attackers in the Gaza Strip. It then participated in the July-August 2006 war with Hizbullah, during which Pere units fired 527 missiles. In the 2008-09 Operation 'Cast Lead' against Hamas in the Gaza Strip, Peres fired 26 Tamuz missiles.

Since the outbreak of the Syrian civil war in 2012, Peres deployed to the Golan Heights have carried out numerous strikes on Syrian positions in retaliation for cross-border fire. Most recently, the vehicles fired 433 missiles during the 50-day Operation 'Protective Edge' against Hamas.

While the IDF has not explained why it decided to lift the veil of secrecy around the Pere a year after 'Protective Edge', the move could contribute to deterrence, while also advertising the vehicle's existence to potential export clients.

Yaakov Lappin is a JDW correspondent, based in Tel Aviv



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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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mafets

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #35 em: Agosto 25, 2015, 11:23:06 am »
http://defence-blog.com/army/israeli-m113-will-be-replaced-by-the-namer.html
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Israeli M113, it will be replaced by the Namer but orders were cut down because of budget restrains and increased in 2014

In 2014, 7 IDF soldiers died wen his M113 stalled his engine, then he was hit by an RPG, since then, orders for the Namer were increased

Senior army officials hope that the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) will acquire better-protected armoured vehicles and more active protection systems (APS) such as Rafael’s Trophy.

Their comments came after seven members of the Golani Brigade were killed by an rocket-propelled grenade (RPG-29) attack on their M113 armoured personnel carrier (APC) during Operation ‘Protective Edge’ against Palestinian militants in the Gaza Strip.

Senior officers say they want far more Namer APCs, which have superior armour, to replace the thousands of M113s they currently have. They also say they want to equip more vehicles with the Trophy APS, which they credit with defending Merkava Mk 4 tanks against more than a dozen anti-tank missile strikes carried out by militants during Operation ‘Protective Edge’.


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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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olisipo

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #36 em: Outubro 26, 2015, 07:49:37 pm »
 

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olisipo

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #37 em: Dezembro 04, 2015, 10:30:39 pm »
 

Israel treinou para derrotar sistema antiaéreo russo S-300 na Grécia, dizem fontes
 
http://br.reuters.com/article/worldNews/idBRKBN0TN2IY20151204
 

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olisipo

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #38 em: Dezembro 08, 2015, 12:00:57 am »

Experience of women fighting alongside men
 

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olisipo

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #39 em: Dezembro 22, 2015, 05:40:54 pm »
 

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HSMW

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #40 em: Março 22, 2016, 10:11:59 pm »
E que tal guardar alguma verba para uns extintores?!?  :o
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Cabeça de Martelo

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #41 em: Março 22, 2016, 11:20:00 pm »
Mas afinal o que está a arder? O combustivel, o óleo, o quê?
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 

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HSMW

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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #42 em: Março 22, 2016, 11:37:48 pm »
Ao inicio parece que era o combustível mas rapidamente passou a ser tudo...  ::)

Num sitio por onde passei aconteceu um episódio parecido... O extintor mais próximo estava claro fora de validade e teve de ser um Sargento Ajudante a ir buscar o que tinha no carro...  :o
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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #43 em: Abril 23, 2016, 05:50:38 pm »
Israel’s Edge: The Story of the IDF’s Most Elite Unit – Talpiot

here is a new book out that is a must-read for Israel fans and military buffs alike. Called Israel’s Edge: The Story of the IDF’s Most Elite Unit – Talpiot, it gives never-before revealed information on Israel Defense Forces’ most innovative thinkers. Instead of being trained only to fight, the few elite soldiers selected each year for Talpiot are taught how to think. Through dozens of interviews with graduates and early founders of the program, Israel’s Edge explains Talpiot’s highly successful recruiting methods and discloses many of the program’s military and intelligence victories. Included are profiles of Talpiot’s outstanding graduates who have created cutting-edge businesses including Check Point, Compugen, Anobit (bought by Apple) and XIV (bought by IBM). This is an inside look at the unsung heroes of the military unit that has likely had more of an impact on the State of Israel and its security than any other.

The author of Israel’s Edge is Jason Gewirtz, a brilliant executive producer for the business network CNBC. He is an experienced field producer who has covered the Middle East with a focus on Israel and Israeli business. He produced Beyond the Barrel: The Race to Fuel the Future, which detailed Israeli-born energy technologies. He currently produces POWER LUNCH, broadcast live every day jointly from CNBC’s global headquarters and the New York Stock Exchange. He is giving away all the book profits to help Israel’s wounded veterans.

Why is this story so important? This week the United States European Command and Israel held joint exercises.  A big part of the mission was to test the reliably of Israel’s three tiered missile defense shield.

The Arrow is set up to stop long range missiles, like the type in Iran’s massive ballistic missile arsenal.  Magic Wand is a newly operational system that will stop mid-range missiles, like the kind Hezbollah is pointing at Israel from Lebanon and probably Syria as well.  Then there’s the famous Iron Dome which takes care of more than 95 percent of short term missiles fired by Hamas and its friends in Gaza.

It takes a lot of coordination, technology and smarts to link these systems and to attach them to radar that can now track any incoming projectile from 500 miles away.

That’s just one of the many complex accomplishments taken on by members of the very secretive IDF unit called Talpiot.  Talpiot was created by two professors who were horrified, like many in Israel, by the Yom Kippur War.  In 1973 Israel was attacked from the north by Syria and from the south by Egypt simultaneously.  Israel made some grave errors in the years between the 1967 war and the Yom Kippur War in intelligence and in technology.  Israel failed to innovate in those inter-war years and it failed to piece together many crucial pieces of intelligence.  France, Israel’s main weapons supplier at the time suddenly cut Israel off while the Soviets poured new weapon technology into the Arab nations.

After the war was over Professors Felix Dothan and Shaul Yatziv proposed a new program designed to tap into Israel’s smartest and most creative young minds.  Their idea was to create an army unit where students would learn to fight – but learn to think first.

In 1979 the first Talpiot class began with just 25 students.  Cadets for this unit were told when they were drafted, three years was too short of a time for this program.  They’d have to enlist for ten years.

In order to make it work, the army partnered with Hebrew University to teach the young cadets physics, mathematics and computer science.  They were given three years to complete their degrees.  It should be noted that the same amount of coursework takes four years for gifted students not in Talpiot to finish.


Members of this unit aren’t just taught to think – they’re taught to think and learn fast.

While studying members of Talpiot are also sent to train with each and every unit in the IDF from the artillery to tank units, to the infantry, to the navy and air force to learn how each unit does its job.

After a few years, Talpiot commanders started adding new requirements to their list for candidates. They didn’t just want the brightest students, they wanted soldiers who could learn together and work together as a team… and young men and women that could lead teams.  Finding the right candidates for this unit is now seen as so important it is given top priority by IDF recruiters, even above finding the fighter pilots of the future.

At the end of their first three years the men and women in this unit would then be asked to take their combat and academic training and combine them to help invent and improve all of the weapons in the IDF’s arsenal.  During their next seven years of service Talpiots become military research and development experts.  Missile defense is high on their list of responsibilities.  But they also work to develop new tools for cybersecurity.  Talpiots have led the way on this new global battlefield.  Talpiots have also been very active in space, developing new satellite systems and high altitude, high resolution cameras that can be used to shoot images that then go to Israel’s intelligence services to help them see what Israel’s enemies are up to.

These soldiers have had an impact on every weapon and communications system used by the IDF and every tool used by Israel’s intelligence community.

In many cases, after going into research and development, members of Talpiots hunger for the field and they are encouraged by the Ministry of Defense to do so.  The thinking is nobody knows what a warrior needs more than a warrior himself.

Several have gone on to flight school, and then flew F16s in combat.  Others have commanded naval ships.  Others go on to lead elite ground troops.  One member of Talpiot even took his computer science, mathematics and physics courses and designed a shoulder fired missile that can knock out enemy tanks.  He then became the leader of an elite ground unit that is capable of infiltrating enemy lines, finding a hiding place and popping out at the exact right minute to use the missile he created to destroy enemy tanks before they even get into a battle.  Pretty impressive.

After their ten years in the army, about a third of Talpiot graduates stay in the IDF, usually in research and development roles.  A third go into the academic world to teach while the other third go into business.  Talpiot graduates have created some of Israel’s most impressive companies including CheckPoint Software which keeps the internet as safe as possible for customers and Compugen which helps drug companies find innovative and individual cures for patients battling hundreds of diseases.

Talpiot has been tasked with keeping Israel a generation ahead of a rapidly strengthening and technologically capable Iran making this book extremely timely.  The unit also has to help Israel stay ahead of the United States and other large countries with strong militaries as those countries often supply Israel’s enemies with advanced weapons and military technology.



This first of its kind book about this once secretive but prolific group truly sheds light on an army unit that has had more on an impact on Israel than any other.  The list of accomplishments that Talpiot has under its belt is simply remarkable and the accomplishments of the men and women from this unit after leaving the army is the envy of every country in the world and Jason Gewirtz has been able to capture it all in his book.

There’s something in here for history buffs, military watchers, people interested in technology and education and of course anyone interested in Israel and the Middle East.

It’s also important to note that Jason voluntarily allowed the IDF’s Censorship Unit to read the book before it was published and he also had Israel’s Ministry of Defense do the same.


 :arrow: http://blogs.timesofisrael.com/israels-edge-the-story-of-the-idfs-most-elite-unit-talpiot-2/
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Re: Exército Israelita (TSAHAL)
« Responder #44 em: Maio 10, 2016, 12:40:52 pm »
 

 

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