Üldised aatomid MQ-1 kiskja

Üldised aatomid MQ-1 kiskja

TüüpRemotely piloted aircraft
Perioodi1995 – tänapäev

2007 Üldised aatomid MQ-1 kiskja is an American remotely piloted aircraft (RPA) built by General Atomics and used primarily by the United States Air Force (USAF) and Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). Initially conceived in the early 1990s for aerial reconnaissance and forward observation roles, the Predator carries cameras and other sensors but has been modified and upgraded to carry and fire two AGM-114 Hellfire missiles or other munitions. The aircraft, in use since 1995, has seen combat in war in Afghanistan, Pakistan, the NATO intervention in Bosnia, Serbia, Iraq War, Yemen, Libyan civil war, the intervention in Syria, and Somalia.

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MQ-1 Predator Walk Around
FotograafCees Hendriks
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General Atomics MQ-1 Predator
FotograafVladimir Jakubov
LokaliseerimineMCAS Miramari lennunäitus

text The General Atomics MQ-1 Predator is a remotely piloted aircraft that has been used for various missions by the United States and other countries. It was originally designed for aerial reconnaissance and surveillance, but later modified to carry weapons such as the AGM-114 Hellfire missiles. The MQ-1 Predator can fly for up to 14 hours at a medium altitude, and transmit real-time video and data to a ground control station via a satellite link. The MQ-1 Predator has played a significant role in the wars in Afghanistan, Iraq, and other regions, where it has been used for intelligence collection, target identification, and precision strike. The MQ-1 Predator is also capable of performing close air support, combat search and rescue, convoy overwatch, and other tasks. The MQ-1 Predator is part of a system that includes four aircraft, a ground control station, a satellite link, and a crew of pilots, sensor operators, and maintenance personnel. The MQ-1 Predator was retired by the United States Air Force in 2018, and replaced by the more advanced MQ-9 Reaper.

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