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 [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)

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Henri K.
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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Sam 27 Sep 2014, 00:22

Quizz du jour - Quel missile ? Quand ?

Spoiler:
 

Spoiler:
 

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Sam 27 Sep 2014, 11:38

Une base du 2nd corps d'artillerie à 3000m d'altitude.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Jeu 02 Oct 2014, 22:31

China Conducts Flight Test of New Mobile ICBM

Citation :
DF-31B is Beijing’s sixth road-mobile nuclear strike system

BY: Bill Gertz
October 2, 2014 5:00 am

China’s military has conducted the first flight test of a new variant of one of its road-mobile intercontinental ballistic missiles in a sign that Beijing is increasing its strategic strike capability against the United States.

The test of a new DF-31B missile was conducted Sept. 25 from a missile test range in central China.

A Pentagon spokeswoman declined to provide details of the test.

“We continue to monitor China’s military modernization, including its missile tests,” Cynthia O. Smith, the spokeswoman, told the Washington Free Beacon.

No details of the missile test could be learned, but the test was believed to have been carried out from China’s Wuzhai test facility.

Nongovernment military analysts said the new missile likely is an increased-range or improved performance weapon, and possibly a multi-warhead version of the ICBM.

A Chinese military enthusiast website has identified the DF-31B as a mobile missile variant designed specifically for travel on rugged terrain or other difficult road conditions.

Mobile missiles are considered a greater strategic threat because tracking their location and targeting them in a conflict is very difficult. The missiles can be hidden in garages or caves to avoid detection by satellites and other sensors.

China has made clear in its state-run media that its nuclear forces are being developed for use against the United States. The Global Times reported Oct. 28 that a submarine-launched missile attack on the United States would kill between 5 million and 12 million Americans.

The new DF-31B is the latest addition to China’s rapidly growing nuclear missile arsenal that includes older silo-based missiles and five other road-mobile missiles. They include the long-range DF-31, DF-31A and DF-41 ICBMs, intermediate-range DF-26Cs, and medium-range DF-21s—a missile the Chinese have developed into a dual, nuclear-conventional weapon that includes an anti-ship variant. A DF-21 variant also is believed to be used as China’s anti-satellite missile system.

China has some 40 DF-31s and DF-31As, and the DF-41, which is expected to carry multiple-nuclear warheads, is said to be near deployment.

China also has deployed new submarine-launched missiles called the JL-2 that are based on new missile-firing nuclear-powered submarines that the U.S. Navy has said will begin their first sea patrols this year.

China also is working a high-technology hypersonic strike vehicle that is launched atop a missile and travels at extremely high speeds along the edge of the earth’s atmosphere. The glide vehicle is being designed to deliver a nuclear warhead through U.S. strategic missile defenses.

“They have an extraordinary selection of cruise missiles, and a ballistic missile force that they developed,” Adm. Jonathan Greenert, chief of Naval Operations, told a security forum in August, adding that in a future conflict, China’s missiles pose the most serious threat.

“If [a conflict is] in their backyard, I’m a little worried about their ballistic missile [force] because of its reach,” Greenert said.

China in late July conducted a flight test of a DF-31A, the fourth known flight test of that new missile in the past two years.

The latest missile test, which was not announced by the Chinese government, highlights Beijing’s largely secret strategic nuclear forces buildup.

Rick Fisher, an analyst who closely monitors the Chinese military, said the testing of a new DF-31 variant should be a worry for U.S. security officials.

“The emergence of a third version of the DF-31 raises the question of whether there is a multiple warhead version,” said Fisher, with the International Assessment and Strategy Center.

Fisher said the DF-31B also might be a silo-based missile or one designed specifically for China’s so-called “Great Underground Wall”—a network of 3,000 miles of tunnels and underground nuclear facilities that was first revealed several years ago.

“China has a track record of using warhead systems on multiple missile programs,” he said. “The advent of multiple warheads on the DF-41 may indicate new versions of the DF-31 may be so equipped. If real, this would accelerate China’s warhead growth.”

The testing of a third DF-31 variant, along with Moscow’s nuclear weapons modernization program “places greater pressure on Washington to proceed with modernizing America’s nuclear deterrent,” Fisher said.

Mark Stokes, a specialist on Chinese strategic forces, said the new ICBM variant could be a technically improved weapon.

“A DF-31B would most likely be an incremental, phased improvement on the DF-31A,” said Stokes, with the Project 2049 Institute.

“As a matter of PLA defense industrial process, R&D on an improved variant would have begun after the DF-31A entered full rate production,” Stokes said.

The Pentagon’s most recent annual report on the Chinese military states “The Second Artillery continues to modernize its nuclear forces by enhancing its silo-based intercontinental ballistic missiles (ICBMs) and adding more survivable mobile delivery systems.”

“In recent years, the road-mobile, solid-propellant [DF-31A] ICBM has entered service,” the report said, adding that “China also is developing a new road-mobile ICBM known as the Dong Feng-41 (DF-41), possibly capable of carrying multiple independently targetable re-entry vehicles (MIRV).”

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Ven 03 Oct 2014, 23:04

A noter que, DF-31B est l'un des 3 ICBMs terrestres chinois avec MiRV, à côté de DF-5B et DF-41.

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Sam 11 Oct 2014, 01:14

Le 2nd corps d'artillerie, la force stratégique chinoise, confirme ses nouvelles directives dans une publication interne. Le texte mentionne le maintien et le renouvellement de ses capacités de "5 frappes" - Frapper le sol d'ennemi, frapper les porte-avions, frapper les postes avancés, frapper les satellites d'ennemi, et frapper les missiles d'ennemi.

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Mer 15 Oct 2014, 00:00

L'article parle rapidement de plusieurs missiles balistiques chinois, comme DF-16, DF-21C, DF-21D ASBM, DF-31B MiRV et DF-41 MiRV, SLBM JL-2 et JL-3...etc.

China Military Buildup Shifts Balance of Power in Asia in Beijing’s Favor

Citation :
Congressional report warns the danger of U.S.-China conflict is rising

BY: Bill Gertz
October 13, 2014 5:25 pm

China’s decades-long buildup of strategic and conventional military forces is shifting the balance of power in Asia in Beijing’s favor and increasing the risk of a conflict, according to a forthcoming report by a congressional China commission.

China’s military has greatly expanded its air and naval forces and is sharply increasing its missile forces, even while adopting a more hostile posture against the United States and regional allies in Asia, states a late draft of the annual report of the bipartisan U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission.

As a result, “the potential for security miscalculation in the region is rising,” the report said, using the euphemism for a conflict or shootout between Chinese forces and U.S. forces or those of its regional allies.

The report paints an alarming picture of China’s growing aggressiveness and expanding power, including development of two new stealth jets, the first deployment of a naval expeditionary amphibious group to the Indian Ocean, and aerial bombing exercises held in Kazakhstan.

China’s communist government also views the United States as its main adversary—despite strong trade and financial links between the two countries, the report says.

The commission report—to be released in final form in November—concludes that the war-footing-like buildup by the People’s Liberation Army is increasing the risk that a conflict will break out between the United States and China.

A copy of the draft report was obtained by the Washington Free Beacon.

“China’s rapid military modernization is altering the military balance of power in the Asia Pacific in ways that could engender destabilizing security competition between other major nearby countries, such as Japan and India, and exacerbate regional hotspots such as Taiwan, the Korean Peninsula, the East China Sea, and the South China Sea,” the report concludes in a section on military developments

With declining U.S. defense spending and cuts in forces, the balance of power in Asia “is shifting in China’s favor,” the report says.

The report warns that China’s communist leaders are fueling nationalist tensions amid concerns about declining economic growth and increasing social unrest. “Promoting a sense of grievance among the Chinese people and creating diversionary tensions in the region would carry real risks of escalation and create the potential for the United States to be drawn into a regional conflict,” the report says.

The high-technology weapons and other capabilities China is fielding also pose a growing threat to America’s ability to deter regional conflicts, defend allies and maintain open and secure air and sea-lanes.

As China builds up its naval power, the U.S. Navy is declining, and the current American ability to defeat China in a conflict will be difficult to maintain, the report says.

By 2020, China is expected to have 342 submarines and missile-firing warships deployed, many of them equipped with advanced weapons. By comparison, the total U.S. naval forces will be 243 ships and submarines in 2020.

Recent Chinese provocations in sea and aerial encounters also are a signs the two nations could become embroiled in a conflict.

“China already has initiated dangerous encounters at sea on several occasions,” the report said, noting the near-aerial collision between a Chinese interceptor jet and a Navy P-8 reconnaissance aircraft.

Rick Fisher, a China military affairs analyst, said the congressional report augments a sometimes-deficient Pentagon annual assessment of the Chinese military.

“The China Commission is hitting its stride concerning China’s growing military challenge, offering the Congress an expansive and multi-dimensional assessment of that challenge not offered by the Pentagon’s annual China Military Power reports,” said Fisher, with the International Assessment and Strategy Center.

Fisher credits the commission for highlighting the shift in the balance of power that he said is linked to China’s growth in air and space power.

“The regional balance of power shift in China’s favor is based on well documented analysis and should be required reading for anyone concerned with China’s growing ability to threaten U.S. interests in Asia,” he said.

The report also confirms that China twice this year tested a new, ultra-high speed strategic strike vehicle called the Wu-14. When deployed, the Wu-14 will give the Chinese military the capability of attacking any target on earth in as little as “minutes to hours,” the report says.

The hypersonic vehicle tests were first disclosed by the Free Beacon in January and August.

A super fast strike vehicle that glides to its targets of speeds of up to nearly 8,000 miles per hour could be deployed by 2020 and a similar high-speed scramjet powered hypersonic attack vehicle could be fielded before 2025, the report says.

“Hypersonic glide vehicles could render existing U.S. missile defense systems less effective and potentially obsolete,” the report says.

On China’s strategic nuclear buildup, the report identifies China’s large-scale buildup of both conventional and nuclear-armed missiles as a serious threat.

China’s has as many as 1,895 ballistic and cruise missiles, including up to 1,200 short-range missiles, up to 100 medium-range missiles, up to 20 intermediate-range missiles, up to 75 intercontinental missiles, and up to 500 ground-launched land attack cruise missiles.

The Pentagon after 2010 halted releasing annual assessments of Chinese missile forces that one expert said undercuts the Obama administration’s policy of seeking a more open Chinese military by “indirectly assisting Chinese secrecy.”

For short-range missiles, China currently is developing five new systems with ranges between 94 and 174 miles. The new missiles will have greater accuracy and lethality.

For targeting U.S. forces in Japan and South Korea, China has deployed DF-21C theater-range missiles with ranges of about 1,240 miles and appears to have developed a second system, the DF-16.

Its new intermediate-range missile, to be deployed in the next five years, will be able to hit U.S. forces on Guam, Northern Australia, Alaska, and U.S. forces in the Middle East and Indian Ocean.

A variant of the DF-21D is a unique anti-ship ballistic missile that has been deployed in two brigades in southeastern and northeast China.

China’s nuclear strike forces remain couched in secrecy, the report said. “China’s official statements about its nuclear forces and nuclear capabilities are rare and vague in order to maintain ‘strategic ambiguity,’” the report says.

The commission report faults the Pentagon for ending its practice of providing details of China’s nuclear arsenal in annual reports to Congress, saying the omission is contributing to Chinese military secrecy.

The Pentagon has not released an assessment of Chinese nuclear forces since 2006 when it said China had more than 100 warheads. Current estimates by non-government analysts place the number of Chinese nuclear warheads as from 250 to as many as 3,000.

“Despite the uncertainty surrounding China’s stockpiles of nuclear missiles and nuclear warheads, it is clear that China’s nuclear forces over the next three to five years will expand considerably and become more lethal and survivable with the fielding of additional road-mobile nuclear missiles; the integration of as many as five [Jin-class missile submarines], each of which can carry 12 JL-2 submarine-launched ballistic missiles; and the introduction of intercontinental ballistic missiles armed with multiple independently targetable reentry vehicles,” the report says.

China also is modernizing its silo-based nuclear missiles, along with hardening storage facilities, launch sites, and transportation networks.

The network of some 3,000 miles of underground nuclear facilities is also being expanded, the report states.

China currently has deployed five road-mobile long-range missiles, and one submarine-launched ballistic missile, the JL-2, with a new JL-3 missile planned for 2020.

The newest system is the DF-41 ICBM that is expected to be deployed as early as next year with up to 10 multiple nuclear warheads. The DF-41’s range of about 7,456 miles is sufficient “to target the entire continental United States,” the report states.

The Free Beacon first disclosed Oct. 2 that China flight-tested a sixth road-mobile ICMB, the DF-31B. The test appeared to take place after the cutoff date of June for most information in the commission report.

The report also includes the graphic published in China’s state-run Global Times in November revealing that a Chinese submarine-launched ballistic missile attack on the United States could kill 5 million to 12 million people.

China’s space warfare programs also are expanding significantly, according to the report.

“The PLA is pursuing a broad counterspace program to challenge U.S. information superiority in a conflict and disrupt or destroy U.S. satellites if necessary,” the report said.

Recent missile tests indicate Chinese anti-satellite weapons can destroy both low-altitude and high-altitude satellites, including strategic Global Positioning System satellites and communications and intelligence orbiters.

“China likely will be able to hold at risk U.S. national security satellites in every orbital regime in the next five to ten years,” the report says.

The report also revealed China last year conducted a space test of three small, maneuvering satellites, one of which is capable of grabbing and destroying orbiting satellites.

To counter the Chinese military buildup, the commission recommends that Congress increase funding for naval deployments in Asia; continue three-a-year production of Virginia-class submarines; develop an unmanned Navy carrier strike aircraft; fund a new long-range anti-ship missile; and build ship-based directed energy arms.

The commission also wants Congress to direct the Pentagon to provide more details on China’s conventional and nuclear missiles and warheads.

On China’s cyber espionage activities, the report said China’s government has been engaged in “large-scale” cyber attacks against U.S. networks, including defense and private company systems.

Among the data stolen by Chinese hackers were details of U.S. weapons systems including Patriot anti-missile defenses, the F-35 and F-18 jets, P-8 reconnaissance aircraft, Global Hawk drones, Black Hawk helicopters, Aegis ballistic missile defenses, and the Littoral Combat ship.

The Chinese military also obtained secrets on defense technologies, including know-how related to directed energy weapons, drone video systems, technical data links, satellite communications, electronic warfare systems, and electromagnetic aircraft launch systems.

“In addition to stealing the designs of these weapon systems and technologies, China’s cyber actors targeted internal communications, program schedules, meeting minutes, and human resource records, among other documents,” the report said.

The Obama administration policy of not responding forcefully to Chinese cyber attacks is not working, the report says, despite the federal indictment in May of five Chinese military hackers.

“China’s material incentives for continuing this activity are immense and unlikely to be altered by small-scale U.S. actions,” the report says.

Other key findings of the report include:

Chinese President Xi Jinping has made China’s missile forces the “core strength” strategic deterrence.
Chinese defense spending will continue to fund an acceleration of the military modernization for the next five years.
A U.S. defense analyst said China’s efficient defense spending could render U.S. aircraft carriers difficult to defend. China could build 1,127 DF-21D anti-ship ballistic missiles for the cost of one U.S. aircraft carrier at $13.5 billion.
China is using the estimated 235,000 Chinese students studying in the United States to conduct technology collection for the Beijing government.
Joint ventures between Chinese and U.S. companies include a legal requirement for the Chinese firms to share technology with the Chinese military and intelligence services.
The report includes sections on China’s domestic stability, security, foreign affairs, North Korea, economy, trade, energy, and health care. It is produced annually by the commission, currently headed by Chairman Dennis Shea, a lawyer and former government official, and Vice Chairman William Reinsch, a former Clinton administration Commerce official.

The commission’s final report is expected to have only minor changes from the draft, a commission official said.

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Ven 17 Oct 2014, 21:32

Une nouvelle plateforme Z-pinch (machines à striction axiale) pour la recherche en armement nucléaire a été certifiée et mise en service dans l'Académie chinoise de génie physique à Mianyang.

http://news.sciencenet.cn/dz/dznews_photo.aspx?id=21539

http://news.sciencenet.cn/sbhtmlnews/2014/10/292954.shtm

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Dim 26 Oct 2014, 16:56

Exercice nocturne d'une brigade de frappe conventionnelle du 2nd corps d'artillerie, dotant des missiles de croisière.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Dim 09 Nov 2014, 20:14

Exercice de tir nocturne des missiles de croisière CJ-10, d'une brigade de frappe conventuelle du 2nd corps d'artillerie.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Dim 23 Nov 2014, 21:30

Exercice nocturne d'une unité de frappe conventionnelle du 2nd corps d'artillerie.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Jeu 27 Nov 2014, 21:51

Il y a 50 ans, la Chine a fait exploser sa première bombe A. Un reportage CCTV sur le développement des technologies anti-radiation.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Sam 06 Déc 2014, 07:57

Exercice d'une unité de DF-15B du 2nd corps d'artillerie.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Ven 19 Déc 2014, 01:57

China Tests ICBM With Multiple Warheads

Citation :
Clinton-era tech transfer aided multi-warhead program
BY: Bill Gertz
December 18, 2014 5:00 am

China carried out a long-range missile flight test on Saturday using multiple, independently targetable reentry vehicles, or MIRVs, according to U.S. defense officials.

The flight test Saturday of a new DF-41 missile, China’s longest-range intercontinental ballistic missile, marks the first test of multiple warhead capabilities for China, officials told the Washington Free Beacon.

China has been known to be developing multiple-warhead technology, which it obtained from the United States illegally in the 1990s.

However, the Dec. 13 DF-41 flight test, using an unknown number of inert maneuvering warheads, is being viewed by U.S. intelligence agencies as a significant advance for China’s strategic nuclear forces and part of a build-up that is likely to affect the strategic balance of forces.

China’s nuclear arsenal is estimated to include around 240 very large warheads. That number is expected to increase sharply as the Chinese deploy new multiple-warhead missiles.

The current deployed U.S. strategic warhead arsenal includes 1,642 warheads. All 450 Minuteman III missiles have been modified to no longer carry MIRVs. However, Trident II submarine-launched missiles can carry up to 14 MIRVs per missile.

Additionally, the development of China’s multiple warhead technology was assisted by illegal transfers of technology from U.S. companies during the Clinton administration, according to documents and officials familiar with the issue.

Details of the flight test and the number of dummy warheads used during it could not be learned.

However, the DF-41 has been assessed by the National Air and Space Intelligence Center (NASIC), the intelligence community’s primary missile spy center, as capable of carrying up to 10 warheads.

Pentagon spokesman Lt. Col. Jeff Pool declined to comment on the DF-41 test. “We encourage greater PRC transparency regarding their defense investments and objectives to avoid miscalculation,” Pool said in response to questions about the Chinese missile launch.

China’s government has made no mention of the test, which was carried out at an unknown missile test facility. Past tests of the DF-41 have been carried out at the Wuzhai Missile and Space Testing facility, located about 250 miles southwest of Beijing.

A report made public earlier this month by a congressional China commission stated that the DF-41 will be able to carry up to 10 warheads and is expected to be deployed next year.

“The DF-41, which could be deployed as early as 2015, may carry up to 10 MIRVs, and have a maximum range as far as 7,456 miles, allowing it to target the entire continental United States,” the report said. “In addition, some sources claim China has modified the DF–5 and the DF–31A to be able to carry MIRVs.”

China also conducted a flight test in late September of another long-range missile, called the DF-31B that also could be outfitted to carry MIRVs.

“China could use MIRVs to deliver nuclear warheads on major U.S. cities and military facilities as a means of overwhelming U.S. ballistic missile defenses,” the report by the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission said.

NASIC intelligence analyst Lee Fuell told the commission that China’s mobile MIRV-modified missiles provide greater targeting with fewer missiles and allow for a larger reserve of missiles during a conflict.

“China is likely to employ a blend of these three as MIRVs become available, simultaneously increasing their ability to engage desired targets while holding a greater number of weapons in reserve,” Fuell was quoted as saying in the report.

A classified NASIC report dated Dec. 10, 1996 stated that China developed a “smart dispenser” for launching multiple satellites using technology developed under a contract with Motorola to launch Iridium communications satellites. The technology transfer was approved by the administration of President Bill Clinton.

“An initial NAIC study determined that a minimally-modified [smart dispenser] stage could be used on a ballistic missile as a multiple-reentry vehicle post-boost vehicle” that could be used for multiple warheads “with relatively minor changes.”

In 2000, the State Department fined Lockheed Martin Corp. $13 million for improperly exporting weapons data on the rocket technology used in multiple-warhead missiles

The U.S. data was provided to China’s state-run Great Wall Industries, a missile manufacturer, through a Hong Kong company called Asiasat and used in systems called expendable perigee kick motors—a key element used in MIRV guidance.

The kick motors are used to position a multiple warhead “bus” or stage as part of the targeting process.

The transfers were made under loosened export controls by the Clinton administration beginning in 1993.

Larry Wortzel, a former military intelligence official who specialized on China, said the Chinese military has been working on a MIRV-modified DF-41 for a number of years.

Wortzel said Chinese military research literature has documented work on the DF-41 but the Pentagon “has been reluctant to discuss or confirm these developments.”

“The United States is now threatened with a more deadly and survivable nuclear force that makes our weak ballistic missile defenses less effective,” Wortzel said. “We need to improve our own defenses and modernize our own deterrent force as the Chinese are doing.”

Rick Fisher, a specialist on the Chinese military, said the advent of China’s MIRV capability should mark the end of U.S. efforts to reduce the number of nuclear warheads.

“The Chinese have not and likely will not disclose their nuclear warhead buildup plans, Russia is modernizing its nuclear forces across the board and violating the INF treaty with new classes of missiles, so it would be suicidal for the Washington to pursue a new round of nuclear reductions as is this administration’s preference.”

Fisher, with the International Assessment and Strategy Center, said China may deploy a combination of single-warhead and multiple warhead DF-41s, with the single warhead version carrying a huge “city buster” multi-megaton bombs.

“The beginning of China’s move toward multiple warhead-armed nuclear missiles is proof that today, arms control is failing to increase the security of Americans,” Fisher said. “Instead, it is time to be rebuilding U.S. nuclear warfighting capabilities, to include new mobile ICBMs, new medium range missiles and new tactical nuclear missile systems.”

Georgetown University Professor Phillip Karber has studied China’s nuclear forces and believes its arsenal is far larger than the U.S. intelligence estimate of 240.

“The Chinese development of the DF-41 has been a long term, methodical process,” Karber said. “However, if as we suspect they are going to put a MIRVed version of the missile on both rail and road-mobile launchers, the number of reentry vehicles could grow quite rapidly depending on the number of warheads they end up putting on the missiles.”

The DF-41 was revealed inadvertently by the Chinese government last summer when details, including the fact that it will be a multi-warhead missile, appeared on a provincial government website before being quickly censored and removed.

The Shaanxi provincial government announced June 13 in a progress report on its Environmental Monitoring Center Station that the DF-41 missile was among its projects.

“On-site monitoring for Phase Two of the project’s final environmental assessment and approval of support conditions for the development of the DF-41 strategic missile by the 43rd Institute of the 4th Academy of Aviation Industry Corporation of China (AVIC) was initiated,” the notice said. AVIC is China’s state-owned aerospace and defense conglomerate.

A state-run Global Times report, also later censored and taken offline, quoted a Chinese expert as saying the missile will carry multiple warheads.

The flight test Saturday was the third such test for the new DF-41. The Free Beacon first reported the second flight test of the missile in December 2013. The first flight test was carried out July 24, 2012

After several years of silence on the DF-41, the Pentagon disclosed the existence of the new missile in its latest annual report on the Chinese military, made public in June.

“China also is developing a new road-mobile ICBM known as the Dong Feng-41 (DF-41), possibly capable of carrying multiple independently targetable re-entry vehicles (MIRV),” the report says.

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Lun 22 Déc 2014, 10:15

Un article publié hier sur le journal People Daily parle d'une unité de missiles de croisière.

http://military.people.com.cn/n/2014/1221/c1011-26246200.html#

Il parle de cible à plus de 1 000 km, et aussi de tir en salve.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Mar 23 Déc 2014, 21:25

Exercice d'une unité du 2nd corps d'artillerie.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Ven 26 Déc 2014, 15:38

Le porte-paroles du Ministère chinois de la défense répond à la question concernant l'essai MIRV d'un ICBM DF-41 en Décembre : "Il est tout à fait normal que la Chine mène des essais programmés sur son propre sol, ceci ne vise aucune cible ni aucun pays..."

D'après Jane's Strategic Weapon Systems, DF-41 peut porter jusqu'à 10 têtes en mode MIRV et atteint jusqu'à 12 000 km de portée.

2 autres missiles ICBM chinois disposent de capacité MIRV, il s'agit de DF-5B et de DF-31B. La situation de SLBM JL-2 n'est pas connue.



Un reportage CCTV sur l'entrainement d'une brigade du 2nd coprs d'artillerie.



Henri K.


Dernière édition par Henri K. le Ven 26 Déc 2014, 20:06, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Ven 26 Déc 2014, 20:04

Exercice d'une brigade de frappe du 2nd corps d'artillerie dans le Nord-Est du pays qui procède des simulations de tir avec les vieux MRBM DF-21A.

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Dim 04 Jan 2015, 19:17

Exercice de simulation de tir d'une unité de DF-21A. On voit le camouflage bleu qui fait passer le TEL pour un camion de transport civil.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Sam 17 Jan 2015, 21:14

Nouveau TEL et missile mystérieux.

Spoiler:
 

Il s'agit d'un TEL 12 x 12, le design de la tête du véhicule ressemble à celui des TEL de CASIC Wanshan Special Vehicle, comme par exemple la série WS-2900 (http://www.wstech.com.cn/showcp.asp?id=554), qui lui pèse pour une masse maximum de 90t pour 17,53m de long et 3,35m de large, et qui peut emporter jusqu'à 55t de charge.

Spoiler:
 

Si on utilise ces données de WS-2900 et on extrapole, le tube de lancement fait environ 14m de long et les 2 pourraient pèser pas plus de 55t, soit 27,5t chacun. Donc s'il s'agit du missile, une fois on enlève le tube et l'ensemble des tuyauteries autour, il devrait peser entre 18 à 20t, pour une longueur de 13m et un diamètre entre 1,2m et 1,4m.

Muni de ces estimations hypothétiques, tout en supposant que c'est un ensemble venant du groupe CASIC (Un missile conçu par CASC n'utilisera jamais un TEL de CASIC), les seuls missiles qui me viennent à l'esprit sont KT-409 ou encore DN-2, le premier a volé pour la première fois le 7 Juillet 2005 et a effectué le premier test anti-satellite chinois le 11 Janvier 2011.

Je pense qu'il s'agit de KT-409 non seulement à cause de la dimension et la masse, mais aussi aux tuyauteries extérieures qui me font penser à un système de refroidissement, donc un système anti-aérien / anti-satellitaire de haute altitude et de très longue portée. On a donc rapidement le choix entre HQ-8, HQ-19, HQ-26, HQ-29, KT-409/DN-1 et DN-2.

HQ-8 est un missile anti-radiation de très longue portée avec statoréacteur à ergol mixe Solide/Liquide, il est du groupe CASIC mais sa masse est de 1,8t une fois tous les ergols remplis, donc ce ne peut pas être lui.

HQ-19, le THAAD chinois, pèse 1t et est "plus court qu'un HQ-9", donc ça ne colle pas au niveau de la dimension et la masse, donc j'écarte cette possibilité.

HQ-26 est le produit de CASC, ça ne colle pas avec WS-2900 qui est un produit de CASIC, j'écarte ce choix.

HQ-29, le PAC-3 chinois, est encore plus petit que HQ-19, pas possible que ce soit lui donc.

Ce qui nous limite la possibilité à KT-409 et DN-2. Si aujourd'hui on a déjà une photo d'un TEL fuitée, c'est que le programme associé est dans un state très avancé, voir même opérationnel, et sachant que le programme 8005 (avec le missile KT-409) a obtenu le prix suprême du Prix national de progrès technologique en 2008, j'ai donc plus penché vers lui.

Ma conclusion très hypothétique est qu'il s'agit du TEL de KT-409, le premier système ASAT / ABM mi-course opérationnel chinois.

Spoiler:
 

Spoiler:
 

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Sam 17 Jan 2015, 22:14

Janvier 2015, une brigade du 2nd corps d'artillerie a effectué un exercice de tir avec succès, un SRBM DF-11A a été lancé et a touché la cible.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Dim 18 Jan 2015, 11:40

Henri K. a écrit:
Nouveau TEL et missile mystérieux.

Spoiler:
 

Il s'agit d'un TEL 12 x 12, le design de la tête du véhicule ressemble à celui des TEL de CASIC Wanshan Special Vehicle, comme par exemple la série WS-2900 (http://www.wstech.com.cn/showcp.asp?id=554), qui lui pèse pour une masse maximum de 90t pour 17,53m de long et 3,35m de large, et qui peut emporter jusqu'à 55t de charge.

Spoiler:
 

Si on utilise ces données de WS-2900 et on extrapole, le tube de lancement fait environ 14m de long et les 2 pourraient pèser pas plus de 55t, soit 27,5t chacun. Donc s'il s'agit du missile, une fois on enlève le tube et l'ensemble des tuyauteries autour, il devrait peser entre 18 à 20t, pour une longueur de 13m et un diamètre entre 1,2m et 1,4m.

Muni de ces estimations hypothétiques, tout en supposant que c'est un ensemble venant du groupe CASIC (Un missile conçu par CASC n'utilisera jamais un TEL de CASIC), les seuls missiles qui me viennent à l'esprit sont KT-409 ou encore DN-2, le premier a volé pour la première fois le 7 Juillet 2005 et a effectué le premier test anti-satellite chinois le 11 Janvier 2011.

Je pense qu'il s'agit de KT-409 non seulement à cause de la dimension et la masse, mais aussi aux tuyauteries extérieures qui me font penser à un système de refroidissement, donc un système anti-aérien / anti-satellitaire de haute altitude et de très longue portée. On a donc rapidement le choix entre HQ-8, HQ-19, HQ-26, HQ-29, KT-409/DN-1 et DN-2.

HQ-8 est un missile anti-radiation de très longue portée avec statoréacteur à ergol mixe Solide/Liquide, il est du groupe CASIC mais sa masse est de 1,8t une fois tous les ergols remplis, donc ce ne peut pas être lui.

HQ-19, le THAAD chinois, pèse 1t et est "plus court qu'un HQ-9", donc ça ne colle pas au niveau de la dimension et la masse, donc j'écarte cette possibilité.

HQ-26 est le produit de CASC, ça ne colle pas avec WS-2900 qui est un produit de CASIC, j'écarte ce choix.

HQ-29, le PAC-3 chinois, est encore plus petit que HQ-19, pas possible que ce soit lui donc.

Ce qui nous limite la possibilité à KT-409 et DN-2. Si aujourd'hui on a déjà une photo d'un TEL fuitée, c'est que le programme associé est dans un state très avancé, voir même opérationnel, et sachant que le programme 8005 (avec le missile KT-409) a obtenu le prix suprême du Prix national de progrès technologique en 2008, j'ai donc plus penché vers lui.

Ma conclusion très hypothétique est qu'il s'agit du TEL de KT-409, le premier système ASAT / ABM mi-course opérationnel chinois.

Spoiler:
 

Spoiler:
 

Henri K.

Je n'étais pas loin, c'est effectivement un système anti-balistique, pas chinois, mais russe.

Il s'agit du 14TS033 du système ABM mi-course russe A-235, de la société Almaz-Antei.







Il va falloir encore attendre pour voir KT-409 et DN-2...

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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Jeu 22 Jan 2015, 23:57

Le 21 Janvier 2015, le Président chinois XI s'est rendu à Kunming, au Sud de la Chine, pour visiter le QG du 14ème groupe d'armées puis le QG d'une unité de frappe balistique du 2nd corps d'artillerie.

D'après les images de cette vidéo, cette unité balistique dispose à la fois des missiles SRBM DF-11A, des MRBM DF-21A et des missiles de croisière terrestres CJ-10. Toute l'Asie de Sud-Est est sous la puissance de frappe de cette unité 96201, aussi connue sous le nom de la "Base n°53".

Cette visite a lieu alors que le Nord de la Birmanie est en guerre civile avec l'intervention des conseilleurs de l'armée américaine, et la situation dans la mer de Chine méridionale est instable aux yeux des Chinois.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Dim 25 Jan 2015, 10:54

Reportage CCTV sur le tir d'un DF-11A en Janvier 2015. Je n'ai pas encore trouvé les notifications NOTAM liées à ce tir, mais il devrait avoir lieu au milieu du mois.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Lun 02 Fév 2015, 23:11

Simulation de tir d'une brigade de frappe de portée moyenne avec des MRBM DF-21A, qui est basée au Nord-Est du pays. La portée de ce missile balistique couvre le Japon tout entier, avec l'ensemble des bases américaines, des ports et des installations.



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MessageSujet: Re: [Information] Forces des Fusées (ex 2nd Corps d'Artillerie)   Dim 08 Fév 2015, 23:22

Un H-6M avec 2 missiles de croisière a été photographié.



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