Written in English
|Other titles||M A R S, MARS, Summary technical report of the National Defense Research Committee|
|Statement||Office of Scientific Research and Development, Vannevar Bush, director, National Defense Research Committee, James B. Conant, chairman, Division 14, A. L. Loomis, chief|
|Series||Summary technical report of Division 14, NDRC -- volume 2, Summary technical report of the National Defense Research Committee -- v. 2.|
|Contributions||United States. Office of Scientific Research and Development. National Defense Research Committee. Division 14, Radar, Columbia University. Division of War Research|
|LC Classifications||U393 .S7 Div. 14, v. 2, UG612 .S7 Div. 14, v. 2|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 327 pages :|
|Number of Pages||327|
|LC Control Number||2015490939|
Military airborne radar systems [MARS] by Bush, Vannevar, ; Conant, James Bryant, ; Loomis, Alfred L. (Alfred Lee), ; United States. Office of Scientific Research and Development. National Defense Research Committee. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs. Full text of "Military airborne radar systems [MARS]". This second edition is a ''must have'' book for both engineer and technician alike - Richard Strecker, Radar Instructor, Raytheon TI Electronic Systems [This is] a 'powerful' book. It addresses many different aspects of radar, and it seems as complete as a book can be on airborne s: Other articles where Airborne radar is discussed: radar: Airborne combat radar: A modern combat aircraft is generally required not only to intercept hostile aircraft but also to attack surface targets on the ground or sea. The radar that serves such an aircraft must have the capabilities to perform these distinct military missions. This.
Airborne Interception radar, or AI for short, is the British term for radar systems used to equip aircraft in the air-to-air role. These radars are used primarily by Royal Air Force (RAF) and Fleet Air Arm night fighters and interceptors for locating and tracking other aircraft, although most AI radars could also be used in a number of secondary roles as well. Currently, market-wise, North America is leading the global military airborne radar market and is projected to reach a cumulative monetary value of USD billion by New programs such as Air and Missile Defense Radar (AMDR), procurement of AN/TPS, AN/TPS, and AN/TPS radar systems, Three-Dimensional Expeditionary Long-Range Radar (3DELRR) program, Space Fence . This is a list of World War II electronic warfare equipment and code words and tactics derived directly from the use of electronic equipment.. This list includes many examples of radar, radar jammers, and radar detectors, often used by night fighters; also beam-guidance systems and radio of the British developments came from the Telecommunications Research Establishment (TRE). An airborne early warning and control (AEW&C) system is an airborne radar picket system designed to detect aircraft, ships and vehicles at long ranges and perform command and control of the battlespace in an air engagement by directing fighter and attack aircraft strikes. AEW&C units are also used to carry out surveillance, including over ground targets and frequently perform C2BM (command and.
Military radar systems can be divided into three main classes based on platform: land-based, shipborne, and airborne. Within these broad classes, . ""This introduction to the field of radar is intended for actual users of radar. It focuses on the history, main principles, functions, modes, properties and specific nature of modern airborne radar. The book examines radar's role within the system when carrying out is assigned missions, showing the possibilities of radar as well as its. Modern radar systems are combining advanced materials, solid-state modules, digital signal processors, and complex A-D converters to give a better look to military and civilian users who need the. This set of 10 lectures, about 11+ hours in duration, was excerpted from a three-day course developed at MIT Lincoln Laboratory to provide an understanding of radar systems concepts and technologies to military officers and DoD civilians involved in radar systems development, acquisition, and related fields. That three-day program consisted of a mixture of lectures, demonstrations, laboratory.