British and American scientists are studying the secret long-range targeting mechanism of Russia’s sophisticated fighter aircraft.
Their findings could make a “big difference” in how Western nations conduct air warfare with Russia and China. Ukrainian troops shoot down Sukhoi Su-35S using short-range missiles In early April. Ukrainian Air Force experts were able to recover important and hitherto secret components from its burnt remains and informed British intelligence.
The systems were taken to the Government Defense Science and Technology Laboratory (DSTL) in Borden Town, Wiltshire, where scientists, along with two experts from the U.S. Air Force, examined them for ten days.
The initial assessment was considered very promising, and the systems have already been sent to Nevada, USA for forensic examination.
The fighter jet, nicknamed “Flanker” by NATO, was shot down on April 3 near Isiam, about 120 kilometers east of Kharkiv in eastern Ukraine, during what became known as Enemy Air Defense (SEAD).
Your pilot was captured after being safely evacuated.
Flanker is the equivalent of Russia’s fifth-generation F-35 multrolider fighter, currently used by the RAF and 14 NATO nations – although it does not have piracy technology.
The opportunity for NATO powers to explore its sophisticated internal operations will come as a shock to air force leaders in Russia.
As Russia’s largest defense partner, which signed a $ 2 billion deal for 24 warplanes in 2015, it sent shock waves to China, now the world’s second largest navy.
Although the aircraft was severely damaged, the evidence suggests that the target system was adequate for detailed inspection.
Proof: Daily Express
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