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    Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

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    Corrosion
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    Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  Corrosion on Thu Apr 19, 2012 5:57 am

    Video News: http://www.ndtv.com/video/player/news/agni-v-indias-first-inter-continental-ballistic-missile-launched-successfully/229728?hp
    Edited later: This video link got changed by the source news website. It was a different video when i first posted it and had technical info. Anyway I will link a news website. Here: http://www.business-standard.com/india/news/india-launches-5000-km-range-agni-5-missile-successfully/472012/


    Last edited by Corrosion on Fri Apr 20, 2012 1:37 am; edited 1 time in total

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  TR1 on Thu Apr 19, 2012 7:05 am

    Congrats!

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  GarryB on Fri Apr 20, 2012 1:04 am

    The lack of US (over) reaction to this suggests it is clearly moving away from Pakistan and wanting to share the covers with India.

    Bare in mind that it will be on Americas terms and India wont be the daddy in that relationship...

    Congrats on a successful launch.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  Corrosion on Fri Apr 20, 2012 1:55 am

    ^^^ You are right Garry. So far only negative reactions have come from China only and that is understood.
    Although I dont think India is that close to US. There are many proofs of that such as India disagrees with US on importing oil from Iran on which US has put a lot of pressure on India to stop and import from Saudi Arabia instead. I agree that India wont be daddy in a relationship with US. Although US is quite important for India to have a good working relationship due to reasons such as trade, Afghanistan-Pakistan and China etc. But neither is US gonna fight India's war with China neither is India going to fight US's war with China. But having good relationship with US helps Indian interests in Australia, Japan, and Western Europe since these regions do follow a US official policy somewhat and if you are in good terms with US, you are automatically in good terms with these countries as well.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  GarryB on Fri Apr 20, 2012 3:31 am

    Quite true, but the problem is when you start doing things they don't approve of.

    They clearly don't care about this new missile capability as they likely see it is directed against China rather than the US.

    Regarding the oil issue... this will be a bone of contention and a few more things like this might harm the good relations.

    Of course directing India into a position where you are focused on China as an opponent would suit them to the ground and they will try to encourage this as much as they can.

    I really don't think it is in Indias interests to try to compete with China... it is certainly in US interests, but not Indias or Chinas.

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    Agni-4 and Agni-5 have Single Digit Accuracy

    Post  Austin on Mon Oct 21, 2013 2:32 pm

    Some official confirmation on Agni-4 and Agni-5 Single Digit Accuracy

    Agni-V vital
    http://www.thehindu.com/todays-paper/tp-national/agniv-vital-tessy-thomas/article5191824.ece

    Missile woman” Tessy Thomas on Monday said work was under way for a canister-based launch of the 5,000-km-range Agni-V strategic missile, the second successful test-firing of which took place in mid-September.

    Ms. Thomas, Project Director of the 4,000-km-range Agni-IV and Project Director (Mission) of Agni-V, said both missiles saw the Defence Research and Development Organisation (DRDO) attain great breakthroughs in missile technology. Agni-V, test-fired with “pinpoint, single-digit accuracy,” was important in the global scenario, obliquely referring to the ICBM range of the nuclear-capable missile.


    (Canister-based launch of the missile is expected to enhance its operational readiness and flexibility.)
    Speaking at the Engineers’ Day celebration organised by the Association of Engineers, Kerala, Ms. Thomas said she had little understanding of missile systems when in the mid-1980s, she was handpicked to undergo an M.Tech. course in missile technology at the Institute of Armament Technology, which had since become the Defence Institute of Advanced Technology (DIAT).


    A.P.J. Abdul Kalam took a liking for her project on “gyro-less inertial navigation” and deputed her to work on the Agni series of missiles, for which she eventually designed the guidance scheme.


    Ms. Thomas said that while the two-stage Agni-III missile capable of hitting targets up to 3,000 km away weighed 50 tonnes, the team was able to bring down the weight of the missile to 22 tonnes.


    “It saw several technological enhancements and we had to redesign the entire system, use maraging steel and composite motor rocket,” she said.


    Agni-V, which is believed to have given India a true ICBM, was testimony to Indian missile technology attaining maturity, she said.

    Ms. Thomas cited biotechnology as an area where engineers could work wonders with “smart material.” For instance, use of Mems-based (micro-electromechanical systems) sensors could warn about impending damage to aircraft frame, which could then repair itself by reconfiguring, she said.

    http://newindianexpress.com/cities/kochi/Day-of-bouquets-brickbats-for-engineers/2013/10/01/article1812412.ece

    “We faced a lot of challenges while developing the Agni series. Scientific inputs were available but technology had to be made indigenously,” said Tessy. The latest in the series Agni IV and V was totally a technical challenge but however, having successfully developed it, the country has been established as a technologically advanced nation now. This progress was evident, she said, as no other country has achieved the single digit pin point accuracy that India has achieved. As part of the celebrations, two students, Anjana B from NIT-Calicut and Ashwathi Shaji from Trivandrum College of Engineering, were awarded Vishveshwarya gold medal.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  f-insas on Fri Jan 24, 2014 1:23 pm

    u can tell the chinis also to stop sapporting pakis & give arms to the ne rebels if they can stop it we have no querl with them I love you 

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    Strategic Forces Command:

    Post  George1 on Thu Oct 23, 2014 9:20 am

    The Indian Strategic Forces Command (SFC), sometimes called Strategic Nuclear Command, forms part of India's Nuclear Command Authority (NCA). It is responsible for the management and administration of the country's tactical and strategic nuclear weapons stockpile. It was created on January 4, 2003 by Vajpayee Government. Air Marshal Teja Mohan Asthana became its first commander-in-chief.

    Responsibility

    It is the responsibility of the Strategic Forces Command to operationalize the directives of the NCA under the leadership of a Commander-in-Chief who is a three-star rank officer. It will have the sole responsibility of initiating the process of delivering nuclear weapons and warheads, after acquiring explicit approval from the NCA. The exact selection of the target area shall be decided by the SFC through a calibrated, cumulative process involving various levels of decision-making, and with formal approval by the NCA.

    The SFC manages and administers all strategic forces by exercising complete command and control over nuclear assets, and producing all contingency plans as needed to fulfill the required tasks. Since its inception, the SFC’s command, control and communication systems have been firmly established, and the command has attained a high state of operational readiness.

    Assets

    The Agni-I and Agni-II ballistic missiles are operational under the SFC, while the Agni-III missile is being inducted. The Hindu reported in September 2012 that Agni-III missiles were operational under the Strategic Forces Command and a user test of rail mobile Agni-III was carried out 21 September 2012. The SFC carried out the second user trial of rail mobile Agni-III missile on 23 December 2013.

    The Prithvi missile inducted into India’s Strategic Forces Command in 2003, the first missile to be developed under India’s prestigious IGMDP strengthens India’s nuclear deterrence A missile unit of the elite Strategic Forces Command (SFC) successfully launched a Prithvi missile on 07-January-2014 from the test range at Chandipur.

    It was reported by Hindustan Times on 12 September 2010 that to increase its lethal power, India's tri-services strike force is planning to acquire 40 fighter planes capable of delivering nuclear weapons. The SFC has submitted a proposal to the Defence Ministry for setting up two dedicated squadrons of fighter aircraft which will act as a mini-Air Force. This will be the first time that the SFC, which at present depends on the Indian Air Force for delivering nuclear weapons under its command, will have its own aerial assets.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Thu Oct 23, 2014 9:23 am

    India test-fires nuclear-capable Nirbhay cruise missile

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Thu Nov 06, 2014 2:40 pm

    Nirbhay will be backbone of ‘cold-start,’ say experts

    Nirbhay, India’s first long-range subsonic cruise missile, which was test-fired on October 17, can be a game-changer in India’s strategic calculus, defence analysts and strategic experts feel.

    Capable of flying at a tree-top altitude for over 1,000 km, Nirbhay can carry out surgical strikes and thus back up India’s “cold start” doctrine that envisages limited, precise strikes across the border. The introduction of nuclear weapons in the subcontinent has virtually stalled a conventional Indian response to Pakistan’s cross-border terrorism.

    “India is confronted with the problem of developing a strategy to counter Pakistan’s ‘first-strike’ and continuing proxy war,” says Dr. Monika Chansoria, Senior Fellow at the Centre for Land Warfare Studies. She points out that Pakistan cites “India’s conventional military threat” to maintain its own offensive strategic posture and India will have to develop a response to this.

    In this context, “cold start” has been put forward as an offensive doctrine by the Indian strategic establishment. Though “officially denied,” its presence is widely acknowledged in strategic circles.

    In the event of an Indian offensive, a volley of missiles flying low can effectively take out key command and control centres, blunting the resistance to the advancing armoured columns.

    “The successful indigenous development of Nirbhay cruise missile will fill a vital gap in the war-fighting capabilities of our armed forces,” Avinash Chander, Director-General, Defence Research and Development Organisation, said after the test launch on October 17.

    Defence analyst Rahul Bedi observes that Nirbhay will be a force multiplier to the in-waiting “cold start” doctrine, but the doctrine itself is a non-starter as of now for lack of critical assets such as artillery, armour and helicopters. The Army has to fast-forward acquisition and induction of these platforms.

    In the short-term, experts believe that Nirbhay, along with its shorter-range supersonic sibling BrahMos, will form the backbone of the doctrine.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Sun Nov 09, 2014 10:23 pm

    India Successfully Test Launches Nuclear Capable Agni-II Rocket

    MOSCOW, November 9 (RIA Novosti) - The Indian military successfully conducted a test launch of a medium-range nuclear capable Agni-II ballistic missile from a rocket pad in Orissa.

    The rocket was launched from Wheeler’s Island in Bhadrak district as part of a routine user test exercise, according to the Times of India.

    "The trial of the surface-to-surface missile was conducted from a mobile launcher from the Launch Complex-4 of Integrated Test Range at around 9.40 am," India’s defense officials said.

    The Agni-II missile has two solid fuel stages; its range is 2,000 km. The first test of a nuclear-capable Agni-II occurred in 2010, and has been operated by India’s military ever since.

    "The entire trajectory of the trial tracked by a battery of sophisticated radars, telemetry observation stations, electro-optic instruments and naval ships located near the impact point in the down range area of the sea," said an Indian military scientist of today’s test, as quoted by the Daily Bhaskar.

    Agni-II also carries an elaborate highly accurate navigation system and is directed during its flight from the ground command as well. The rocket weighs 17 tons and it is capable of delivery of a one-ton nuclear warhead.

    Agni-II is the main staple of the Indian military’s nuclear force, and the rocket’s main value is its easy transportability. The rocket can be moved by rail and road networks. This means that a large part of India’s nuclear deterrent is not kept in rocket silos, which are vulnerable for attacks. By relying on a mobile nuclear rocket force, India can more efficiently respond to hostile first strikes in case of nuclear war.

    Within the 2,000-km range of the Agni-II is most of mainland China, Iran and Central Asia, part of the Arabic Peninsula and the whole of Indochina. The previous Agni-II test launch was conducted on April 7, 2013 and was a success as well.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Wed Dec 03, 2014 7:44 am

    India Successfully Test Fires Nuclear Capable Ballistic Missile: Reports

    India has successfully tested Agni-IV, a nuclear capable ballistic missile. It has a maximum range of 3,500 km and can carry a payload of 800 kg.

    MOSCOW, December 2 (Sputnik) – India has successfully conducted the first user trial of the Agni-IV intermediate range ballistic missile, The Times of India reported Tuesday.

    The Agni-IV was tested from Wheeler Island off the eastern Indian state of Odisha by the Indian army's Strategic Forces Command (SFC).

    The entire flight from the missile's lift-off till the splashdown in the Indian Ocean lasted 15 minutes.

    Agni-IV is a two-stage nuclear capable intermediate range ballistic missile equipped with advanced avionics, including a fifth-generation computer and distributed architecture. The missile has a maximum range of 3,500 kilometers and is capable of carrying a payload of 800 kg.

    The Agni missiles are a group of medium to intercontinental range ballistic missiles designed in India. The first missile of the series, Agni-I was developed and tested in 1991.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Fri Jan 30, 2015 9:01 am

    India to Test Nuclear-Capable Agni-5 Missile on January 31



    The India’s Defense Research and Development Organization, the country’s premier defense research institution, will test-fire the missile on the same day that Avinash Chander will step down as its chief.

    NEW DELHI, January 29 (Sputnik) – India will conduct the third test of the Agni-5, a ballistic missile capable of carrying a nuclear warhead, on January 31, a source at the institution responsible for the launch told Sputnik Thursday.
    The India’s Defense Research and Development Organization (DRDO), the country’s premier defense research institution, will test-fire the missile on the same day that Avinash Chander will step down as its chief, the source added.
    The Indian government terminated Chander's contract on January 13 citing his age.
    The Agni-5 is a three-stage ballistic missile designed to carry a 1.5-ton warhead with a range of 5,000 kilometers (3,100 miles). It has been dubbed the “China-killer” by media, as it is capable of hitting major Chinese cities such as Beijing.

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Sat Jan 31, 2015 7:37 pm

    India successfully test-launches a nuclear-capable long-range missile that has been dubbed the "China-killer."

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  Viktor on Sat Jan 31, 2015 9:24 pm

    Congrats to India respekt

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  Werewolf on Sat Jan 31, 2015 9:38 pm

    George1 wrote:India successfully test-launches a nuclear-capable long-range missile that has been dubbed the "China-killer."

    Ye, great decision to keep relationsships shit towards a NEIGHBOURING country that is also military far superior...

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    India Successfully Test Fires Agni-IV Nuclear-Capable Ballistic Missile

    Post  George1 on Mon Nov 09, 2015 12:14 pm

    India Successfully Test Fires Agni-IV Nuclear-Capable Ballistic Missile


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    India Successfully Test Fires Its Nuclear Capable Agni IV Missile

    Post  max steel on Tue Nov 10, 2015 10:26 pm

    India Successfully Test Fires Its Nuclear Capable Agni IV Missile

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Tue Nov 24, 2015 5:22 pm

    India Successfully Test Fires Ship-Based Nuclear-Capable Missile

    The Indian armed forces successfully test-fired a new short range, nuclear-capable ballistic missile, Indo-Asian News Service reports, citing the country's military R&D agency DRDO.

    The missile, dubbed the Dhanush, was test fired at approximately 11:45 am Tuesday local time from the Indian Navy's INS Subhadra patrol vessel in the Bay of Bengal off the country's east coast.

    The Dhanush, which has undergone extensive testing since 2012, is a naval variant of the Prithvi III, an Indian-made tactical surface-to-surface short-range ballistic missile developed by the Defense Research and Development Organization, the national agency charged with military research and development.

    The missile is capable of holding both conventional and nuclear payloads of up to 500 kg, and is capable of targeting both land and sea-based targets at a range of 350 km or less.

    DRDO sources confirmed that the test was successful, with the missile reaching its designated target.

    The missile has already been introduced to the country's armed forces.

    Read more: http://sputniknews.com/military/20151124/1030667313/indian-missile-test.html#ixzz3sQV7pyY6


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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Fri Nov 27, 2015 11:42 pm

    India Successfully Tests Nuclear-Capable Agni-I Missile


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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Thu Feb 18, 2016 3:28 am

    India Tests Nuclear-Capable Missile, US Looks the Other Way

    In a major sign of the country’s growing military prowess, India has launched a surface-to-surface ballistic missile capable of delivering a nuclear warhead. The test highlights Washington’s hypocrisy when it comes to nuclear development.

    The Prithvi-II missile, first tested in 1996, officially entered service with the Indian military in 2003, but has had a mixed success rate. In 2010, for instance, a missile specifically built for testing purposes failed.

    On Monday, the Indian military launched an unarmed Prithvi-II randomly selected from its stockpile. While the missile missed its intended target, it did achieve the desired altitude and distance.

    In theory, this gives New Delhi the ability to launch a nuclear-capable ballistic missile into Pakistan.

    India developed nuclear weapons in 1998, but because they were not a member of the Non-Proliferation Treaty, few third-party countries would provide New Delhi with the missiles necessary to carry the weapons that could effectively deter an attack from Pakistan.

    The Chinese government reportedly aided Pakistan’s development of nuclear-capable missiles. India’s latest test means that tensions could increase between the long-time rivals, with both New Delhi and Islamabad capable of using the threat of nuclear warfare over the conflict in Kashmir.

    The United States has repeatedly discouraged India from developing ballistic missiles, but its response to this month’s test is decidedly different from the one given in the wake of North Korea’s recent actions.

    Earlier this month, Pyongyang launched a satellite into orbit. Washington fiercely criticized the move as a veiled attempt at testing North Korea’s ballistic missile capabilities.

    "Our concern though is that they do a space-launch but really it’s the same technology to develop ICBMs [intercontinental ballistic missiles]," a US official, speaking on condition of anonymity, said ahead of the launch.

    Following that incident, President Barack Obama felt compelled to assure South Korea of the strength of their alliance.

    "The United States stands in solidarity with the ROK [South Korea] and will take the necessary steps to fulfill our ironclad commitment to defend the ROK and our other allies in the region," Obama told South Korean president Park Geun-hye.

    On Wednesday, White House spokesperson Josh Earnest announced that President Obama plans to sign a bill that will impose additional sanctions on Pyongyang.

    "The administration is deeply concerned with North Korea’s recent actions and their recent provocations, and I can confirm the president does plan to sign H.R. 757, which includes sanctions measures against North Korea and will serve to increase pressure on North Korea," Earnest told reporters.

    Washington has given no indication that it will pursue similar sanctions against India.

    Read more: http://sputniknews.com/asia/20160218/1034935674/india-ballistic-missile-test.html#ixzz40Tz2xfmQ


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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  max steel on Sun Mar 13, 2016 4:32 am

    DRDO secretly tests nuclear-capable K-4 underwater missile

    The Defence Research and Development Organisation (DRDO) has reportedly test-fired the nuclear capable K-4 missile, improving India's deterrence capability in the wake of India's "No First Use" policy regarding the use of nuclear weapons, the New Indian Express reported, citing a reliable defence source.

    The K-4 missile is a Submarine Launched Ballistic Missile (SLBM) with a range of 3,500 kms. The trial was aimed at testing the operational range efficacy of the missile. The source revealed that the missile was tested on Monday from a 30 feet deep sea underwater pontoon, offshore Vizag coast.

    The report noted that the DRDO remained "tight-lipped" about the test. The source revealed that the take off was "smooth" following the "successfully ejecting" the missile from pontoon.

    The K-series of missiles have been shrouded in secrecy since they will eventually be part of the inventory of India's indigenous nuclear Arihant-class submarines. There are conflicting reports suggesting that the missile, when operationalised, will be used in INS Airhant or INS Aridhaman.

    Earlier reports have detailed that the missile is the best in its class, is manoeuvrable and has an innovative system and the ability to cruise when at hypersonic speed. The K-4 missile belongs to the K-series of missiles which are designed to be "faster, lighter and stealthier."



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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  Militarov on Sat Jun 11, 2016 4:16 pm



    Indian and Pakistani nuclear arsenal

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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Sat Oct 22, 2016 1:38 pm

    India has commissioned its first nuclear-powered submarine capable for launching medium range nuclear-tipped ballistic missiles. With the INS Arihant now in service, India has completed its nuclear triad, making it capable of launching nuclear missiles from land, air and sea.

    Read more: https://sputniknews.com/asia/201610211046592810-india-subs-triad/


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    Re: Strategic Forces Command (Indian nuclear weapons)

    Post  George1 on Mon Nov 21, 2016 4:38 pm

    India demonstrated its nuclear deterrence capability by testing the Prithvi II MRBM. Over the next two days, it has lined up tests of an Advanced Air Defense Interceptor and Agni I missiles.

    Read more: https://sputniknews.com/military/201611211047671800-india-nuclear-missile-test/


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