Stealing the Sword: Limiting Terrorist Use of Advanced Conventional Weapons

By James Bonomo; Giacomo Bergamo et al. | Go to book overview
Figures
2.1.A Soldier Aims an XM2511
2.2.Components of the XM104 TA/FC for Use with the XM2512
2.3.XM104 Sighting System and Ballistics Computer in Action13
2.4.Accurately Modeled XM25 in America’s Army14
2.5.XM25’s Fire Control Screen Simulated in America’s Army15
2.6.The XM307 Has Many Similarities to the XM2516
2.7.A Soldier Test Fires the AICW17
2.8.Diagram of the AICW19
2.9.A Four-Barreled Concept Handgun20
2.10.XM984 Uses a Rocket Motor to Reach Up to 11 km24
2.11.Israel Aircraft Industries’ Fireball Has Four Deployable Wings as Do the PGMM and Armement Léger à Fibre Optique (ALFO)24
2.12.The Components and Flight Profile of ATK’s PGMM26
2.13.One-Shot Defeat Is Possible for Some Precision Mortars31
2.14.Rockwell Collins’ PLGR+GLS in Use34
2.15.A Handheld Personal Lightweight GPS Receiver (PLGR)35
2.16.The Mechem MFCS in Use with a 60mm Mortar36
2.17.A Common Sniper Scope Features Knobs That Allow a Shooter to Adjust for Elevation and Windage43
2.18.The Input Screens on Horus Vision’s Basic Ballistics Computer, the ATrag1P, Are Easy to Understand and Navigate45
2.19.The Main Screen on the ATrag1P45
2.20.The Horus Vision Complete Targeting System46
2.21.The Components of the TRAP System47

-xi-

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