Este es un foro dedicado a las Fuerzas Armadas Mexicanas así como de los diferentes Cuerpos de Policía y demás entes que se dedican a la Seguridad interna de México.


Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

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Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 6/7/2016, 8:19 pm







El concurso para obtener propuestas de Caza de 5ta generacion, ademas del
que ya desarrollaron con investigacion y desarrollo propio, el que tienen
como opcion a mejorar el SHINSHIN X2, y el X3 que seria el diseño que andan
buscando para tener avances tecnologicos hibridos o, en asociacion o, en
transferencia de tecnologia o con licencia de patente en su fabricacion.
Cualquiera que tenga deseos de aumentar sus ingresos, 40 mil millones
de Dolares en este contrato, no sera despreciable.

Para los Chinos, sin duda, va a ser un espectaculo comercial, al ver quienes
desfilaran a las mesas de negociacion, y entender las modalidades que sus
vecinos Nipones finalmente tendran como su preferido.





Japan’s Air Force to Receive 100 New Stealth Fighter Jets


Japan is slated to launch a tender for a new fighter aircraft this month.

L1001025
By Franz-Stefan Gady
July 07, 2016


Japan wants to deploy a new fifth-generation air superiority fighter by the 2030s and is in the process of launching a tender for a fighter jet contract estimated to be worth $40 billion as early as this month sources within Japan’s Ministry of Defense (MOD) told Reuters.

A ministry spokesperson said that Japan will reach out to foreign military contractors in the weeks ahead after a July 5 deadline for expression of interest in the tender expired. The defense ministry is expected to award a contract in the summer of 2018. Up to a 100 new aircraft could be inducted into the Japan Air Self-Defense Force (JASDF) by the 2030s.

The JASDF has three options, according to a Japanese official interviewed by Flight Global. First, develop an indigenous air superiority fighter. Second, partner with a foreign defense contractor and license-produce a new aircraft. Third, import or upgrade an existing platform.

“General discussions are underway,” according to the official. As I reported previously (See: “Japan’s New Stealth Fighter Jet to Conduct 50 Flight Tests in 2016-17”), Japan’s Acquisition, Technology & Logistics Agency (ATLA), which is part of the MoD, has unveiled an experimental fifth-generation fighter technology demonstrator, dubbed X-2 “Shinshin” (formerly the ATD-X), and developed by Mitsubishi Heavy Industries with more than 200 Japanese firms participating in the program in some capacity, in January.

Japan will decide within the next two years whether to move forward with the X-2 and use the prototype as the basis for the so-called (F-3) Future Fighter Program. So far Tokyo has spent 39.4 billion yen ($332 million) on the development of the technology demonstrator.

U.S. defense contractor Lockheed-Martin is supposedly involved in an unknown capacity in the development of the X-2 aircraft and it also seems likely that should Japan decide to partner with a foreign vendor, a U.S. aircraft maker will be the first choice.

“Japan is seeking information from a variety of potential industry partners and we are certainly interested in another potential opportunity to bolster our longstanding partnership with Japan,” Lockheed Martin said in an email to Flight Global.

“We are proud of our successful partnerships with Japan on the F-35 program and Mitsubishi Heavy Industries on the F-2 program. We look forward to learning more about Japan’s F-3 plans as discussions progress.

Lockheed Martin was denied an export license to sell its F-22 Raptor stealth air superiority fighter to Japan in the 2000s. As a result, Japan’s defense industry initiated the X-2 program in order to design a fifth-generation twin-engine stealth aircraft with long-range capability and an internal weapons bay.

As an interim solution, Japan decided to acquire 42 Lockheed Martin F-35 Lightning II Joint Strike Fighters, the first of which are slated for induction into the JASDF at the end of 2016. However, export restrictions continue apply, and despite the aircraft being license-produced by Mitsubishi in Japan, it will not have access to some of the aircraft’s most sensitive technologies.

“With the F-35 program we are not allowed access to the highest technologies that the U.S. has,” Hirofumi Doi, the manager of the Future Fighter Program at ATLA said in May. The U.S. aircraft maker Boeing has also expressed interest in the tender along with the Eurofighter consortium and Sweden’s SAAB.

http://thediplomat.com/2016/07/japans-air-force-to-receive-100-new-stealth-fighter-jets/
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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por ·¦·Füµ®€R·¦· el 6/7/2016, 9:13 pm

Pues si la tienen difícil los nipones, pensaba que para ellos lo mas "rápido y efectivo" podría ser, acceder al F-35 y modificarlo como lo hicieron con el F-16, pero de acuerdo a la nota, no tendrían acceso a todas las tecnologías.



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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 7/7/2016, 10:47 am


La integracion de proveedores especializados en elementos sensibles, no se han conectado en relaciones continuas con los Nipones.
En el caso del F-35, solo componentes ya montados se incorporan a la fabricacion de Mitsubishi, sin otorgar detalles de su integracion.
Ahora, al querer evolucionar mas rapido, su SHINSHIN, les queda corto a sus ambiciones o deseos de alcanzar una ventaja en la region, misma que de lado de sus vecinos siguen los mismos pasos,
aunque no tan abiertos con estos.
Veremos quien se lleva la chuleta de este jugoso contrato en puerta!!!!
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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Takeda el 7/7/2016, 11:06 am

Yo no descartaría al Su-50, quizá tendría posibilidades de ser evaluado por los japoneses.
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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 7/7/2016, 1:13 pm

Takeda escribió:Yo no descartaría al Su-50, quizá tendría posibilidades de ser evaluado por los japoneses.

Ese diseño mi estimado esta super, sin duda puede ser un muy buen candidato para el concurso.

Un Offtopic relativo:
La unica situacion que no ha quedado resuelta, es EL FINIQUITO DE ACUERDO DE PAZ, entre
Rusia y Japon desde la 2 guerra. Existen unas islas del norte del Japon, que los Ruskis decidieron
tener posesion, y no se ha concluido tal arreglo que se sepa.
Hace 2 semanas hubo una reunion entre el ABE y supuestamente delegados rusos, para la proxima reunion con Putin, mas no se la fecha que vaya a ser. Fin del offtopic.

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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por fvg3000 el 7/7/2016, 1:35 pm

SALUDOS.

Compañero Takeda, en definitiva YO si descartaría que el SU-50 fuera al concurso que se menciona, por 3 razones de peso. 1) No se han arreglado las cuestiones de la segunda guerra mundial entre Japón y Rusia... 2) Rusia a afianzado sus relaciones con China en cuanto a tecnología y economía se refiere, por lo que China haría difícil que se diera el proceso... 3) La India es socio en el SU-50 y tendría que apoyar el hecho de que el proyecto conjunto se diera a un tercero cuando ellos no han recibido ni una aeronave hasta ahora... A más de mencionar que esa acción haría que los gabachos pudieran poner manos en la tecnología más avanzada de Rusia, o ¿porque cree que India aun no recibe un solo avión SU-50? . Smile
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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Takeda el 7/7/2016, 1:45 pm

De hecho yo precisamente por la cuestión de la versión de exportación a India es que considero que los japoneses podrían interesarse, ya que hay entre los dos países una alianza tácita para contener a China. En ése sentido los chinos no han vetado ni tensado sus relaciones con Rusia por el suministro del Su-50 a la India, que también es rival regional de China. La razón más de peso me parece que pudiera ser la cuestión de las islas Kuriles.

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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por fvg3000 el 7/7/2016, 11:39 pm

SALUDOS.

Hay otra cuestión que se me había olvidado mencionar... Los Nipones sacarón de Rusia a su industria automotris  tras las sanciones contra Rusia de 2014...acción por la que Rusia duda de las acciones Japonesas... tras lo cual Gabacholandia puso enfasís en sus bases militares en Japón.... Así que YO no creo que aunque haya tanta lana en juego, Rusia se interese en este "Dulce"... Por otra parte Rusia desarrolla sus defenzas en el área de la Kuriles y su fuerza del Pacifico ¿porque?.
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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por ·¦·Füµ®€R·¦· el 22/7/2016, 9:54 pm

Japan Ministry of Defense - X-2 Stealth Fighter 2nd Flight Testing [480p]



https://youtu.be/EociGGDV-c4


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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Takeda el 23/7/2016, 12:30 pm

¡Genial vídeo! Al último aparece una fotografía con un F-2 de al lado, y se ve bastante grande el X-2, considerando que el F-2 de entrada ya es un avión más grande que el F-16. El X-2 debe tener el tamaño de un F-35.
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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 23/8/2016, 10:33 pm




De acuerdo a la nota publicada el dia de hoy, la urgencia de tomar acciones practicas para no dejar pasar el tiempo ni la necesidad de tener reemplazos de sus licencias a punto de vencerseben el proximo 2018, ocupan tomar la decision mas practica disponible, y por el momento, el PRIMER ROUND , GANA EL F-35!!!!.

Si hubo una retrasadisima fecha de entrega entre las fuerzas armadas de E.U., y si imaginamos los pedidos que no han surtido aun, querer adquirir un lote grande de dicho modelo para preparar la emigracion de sus f-16 y algunos f-18 sin actualizacion inmediata, ocupan tener ya la respuesta para cubrir el impacto del J-20 DE LOS CHINOS EN PLENA PRODUCCION.
Asi las cosas, veremos la siguiente fase de tiempos, licencias y transferencia de tecnologia
(aun por autorizar) del diseño completo de dicho equipo.




Japan’s Next F-X Fighters: F-35 Wins Round 1

Aug 23, 2016 00:45 UTC by Defense Industry Daily staff
Latest update [?]
F-35 manufacturing

Getting ready…
August 23/16: With a national-record breaking defense budget on the cards external link external link for Japan next year, upgrades to increase the country’s air-superiority capabilities external link external link are being rolled out by the government. With Japan’s F-35 deployment not due until the end of 2017, plans are underway to upgrade and upgun its current F-15J fleet. Among the changes are plans to double the number of air-to-air missiles the F-15J can carry to 16 as well as an expansion of the jet’s lifespan.




In December 2011, Japan picked Lockheed Martin’s new F-35A stealth fighter as its next fighter aircraft, to replace its aging F-4 “Kai” Phantom fleet. The F-35 was actually their 2nd choice.

Back in February 2006, Inside The Air Force (ITAF) reported that momentum was building within the USAF to sell the ultra-advanced F-22A Raptor abroad to trusted US allies, as a way of increasing numbers and production. Japan clearly wanted them, and the Raptor was a topic of diplomatic discussions in several venues, including a 2007 summit meeting. In the end, however, US politics denied export permission for downgraded export variants of the F-22, and its production line was terminated. That left Japan looking at other foreign “F-X” fighter options in the short term, while they considered a domestic stealth fighter design as their long-term project.

In the ensuing F-X competition, the F-35 Lightning II beat BAE’s Eurofighter Typhoon, as well as an upgraded F/A-18E Super Hornet from Boeing. Now Lockheed Martin has to deliver, and so will its Japanese partners. Will the F-35A’s price and program delays create problems in Japan? This article looks at the JASDF’s current force, its future options, and ongoing F-X developments.


The Japan Air Self-Defense Force external link (JASDF) currently has 3 fighter jet models in its fleet: F-15J/F-15DJ Eagles external link, its F-4EJ “Kai” external link and RF-4EJ reconnaissance Phantom IIs, and the Mitsubishi F-2 – a larger, longer-range variant on the F-16C. The Mitsubishi F-1 external link entered service in 1978 and is still listed on the JASDF web site, but it has now been replaced by F-2s [1]. Now, 42 F-35As will begin to replace the 80-plane F-4 fleet, but that won’t be the end for Japan.

The JASDF introduced the F-4EJ in 1973. It currently serves mostly in anti-shipping and other “permitted” strike roles, though it can also be used for air defense and policing. The RF-4EJ reconnaissance version will be replaced by F-15Js with special pods, and Japan has indicated that they will begin retiring the rest of the F-4 fleet early in the 2010s.

Japan has top-tier manufacturing experience, but they also had a qualitative and quantitative problem. Japanese firms have already produced F-15Js under license, and designed and produced the Mitsubishi F-2 in conjunction with Lockheed Martin. The F-2 is larger than an F-16 and has more range, but its performance doesn’t compare to an F-15, and it costs nearly as much. The F-2s won’t be built in expected numbers external link, which means they cannot replace the F-4EJs and RF-4EJs.

The Japanese had important choices to make, and the 2010 tsunami sharpened that urgency by destroying 18 of Japan’s F-2 fighters. Then China pushed things to the next level, unveiling its J-20 twin-engine stealth fighter prototype.

The Phase 1 plan was for Japan to choose a future F-X fighter by the end of 2011, buy about 50, and begin receiving them in 2016. Meanwhile, Japanese industry is trying to figure out how to keep itself busy now that license production of F-15 components and F-2s is ending. The Society of Japanese Aerospace Companies’ proposal involves producing F-X fighters and their F-XX follow-on buy until 2028, and having some of those 100-120 planes replace existing F-15Js as well. That would be followed by a Japanese fighter design, to begin development by 2017 based in part on lessons learned from their ongoing ATD-X stealth technology demonstrator. Japan hopes to fly ATD-X in 2014-2016, and the SJAC’s idea was that its successor could enter production around 2028, as the foreign-designed F-X fighter line closed down.

When choosing their initial F-X buy, the Japanese had several options.

The Winner: F-35 Lightning II
F-35A F-35A test flight
(click to view full)
If stealth is desired, Lockheed Martin’s plane is considered a “second best” option to the F-22. While other contenders have sharply reduced their radar signature when compared to planes like the F-16, the F-35 is significantly ahead because it’s designed for stealth from the outset, including internal weapon bays. As China moved to introduce its own J-20 stealth fighter, that criterion seemed to eclipse all others in Japan’s thinking. “Joint Strike Fighters” also offer exceptional performance in the reconnaissance role, while its set partnership model smooths technology transfer issues. That transferred technology is very important to the Japanese, who are quietly working on stealth fighter concepts of their own. Finally, the F-35 will be widely used, offering commonality with key allies and ensuring a steady stream of upgrades without requiring steady Japanese investment.

On the negative side, the F-35’s single-engine design would be a concern during maritime combat air patrols, as it increases the odds of having an engine issue cause the complete loss of the fighter. Beyond that, the F-35’s industrial structure is largely set, its development delays could make on-time deliveries a problem, any early deliveries will cost well over $100 million per plane, and its declared status as a strike fighter clashes somewhat with Japan’s avowedly defensive posture.

Rising tensions in the area led Japan to conclude that it needed good ground-attack capabilities as an explicit requirement, and based on their mathematical analysis of submitted information, Japan concluded that the F-35A was more capable all around than other fighters with proven records. The choice was announced in December 2011, and agreement to buy up to 42 fighters was signed in June 2012.

Media reports aren’t completely precise, but they seem to suggest that Japanese F-35As could eventually fly with up to 40% Japanese manufactured content. Reports and documents indicate that Mitsubishi Heavy Industries Ltd. will be involved in work on aircraft bodies, Mitsubishi Electric Corp. on mission-related avionics, and IHI Corp. on engines.


The F-35B’s STOVL (Short Take Off, Vertical Landing) capabilities might make it an especially valuable future option, as a defensive aircraft that could operate from dispersed land locations, rather than bases that are easily targeted by enemy missiles.

It has a shorter range than other variants, but Japan is also fielding 18DDH Hyuga Class helicopter carriers for roles like disaster response, and will soon field larger 22DDH Izumo Class ships. They’re called “helicopter destroyers,” because Japan is currently prohibited from operating aircraft carriers, but it should be noted that other countries are planning to operate F-35Bs from comparably-sized ships. This very fact may inhibit Japan from ordering the F-35B, despite its potential usefulness as a land-based fighter.

Japan had other options, too. They included:


Boeing and its predecessor firm McDonnell Douglas supplies the JASDF’s F-4s and F-15s. Their next-generation choices included:

Upgraded F-15s Japan could have chosen to go ahead and buy “kaizen” F-15Js at a comparable cost, possibly with the AESA APG-63v3 radar being fielded by Singapore. Additional capability boosts would come from attached pods like ReeceLight or SHARP for reconnaissance, or combination recon/targeting pods like LITENING or Lockheed’s Sniper ATP.

The concern in Japan is that this option could leave them without an air-to-air advantage against current PLAAF SU-30MKK aircraft, let alone potential future upgrades like the SU-35, or China’s J-20.

Boeing’s new F-15SE “Silent Eagle external link” appeared to be aimed directly at these concerns. It adds a number of important advances that will help it hold its own with currently-fielded fighters, and is optimized for the kinds of long-range, over-water combat patrols the JASDF requires. In full-stealth mode, its strike capability is sufficiently secondary that it need not raise alarm bells, but it’s still present.

While a combined F-15 Kai/ F-15SE buy appeared to be the easiest move, things did not work out that way. Boeing did not submit the F-15SE, and F-15 upgrades will have to be a separate, future issue for Japan. Instead, it submitted…


F/A-18Ei Super Hornet. The base for Boeing’s submission was the AN/APG-79 AESA radar equipped Block II model, and the F/A-18F model has already been sold to Australia. The “Super Hornet International Roadmap” is on the drawing board, adding improved radar signature, the ability to carry weapons in low-RCS underwing pods, better defensive systems, an advanced wide screen cockpit display, and more fuel capacity without increasing drag.

The other Super Hornet option for Japan would be even more exotic. Some of Australia’s Super Hornets are being fitted to receive electronic warfare equipment, which would allow conversion to EA-18G signals intercept and jamming fighters. That’s a unique capability, but Japan’s avowedly defensive posture makes it much less useful to them than it is to other countries.

Even with the EA-18G option, the Super Hornet was an odd bid choice. Beyond the electronic attack role, it’s less capable than the most current F-15 models, such as Singapore’s F-15SGs. Its main benefits relative to the F-35 and European options involved a low price in the $60 million range, the potential for significant license-production in Japan, and future commonality with Japan’s main defense partner, the US Navy.


The Eurofighter Typhoon or Dassault Rafale were seen as possibilities, and coupling them with the MBDA Meteor long-range air-air missile might have been very attractive, given Japan’s needs. Price is likely to be close to the F-35, and similar to the option of buying more F-15s.

Dassault Aviation declined to participate with its Rafale, and Saab’s single-engine JAS-39 Gripen NG wasn’t a contender, but Eurofighter campaigned hard. Their plane is a very capable twin-engine air superiority aircraft. Tranche 1 versions have very limited ground-attack capabilities that would satisfy “defensive-only” criteria, while the latest “Tranche 3” offers a good set of multi-role capabilities. The plane’s carriage of the long-range Meteor missile, and integrated IRST system that can find even stealth aircraft by their heat signatures, offer another pair of advantages over American contenders.

The Super Hornet raised questions of comparative capability relative to China’s new fighters, while industrial and technology sharing remain issues for the F-35, so the Eurofighter had a chance. Their platform did well, but Japan rated theoretical capability very highly, and their desk-bound mathematical analysis hurt Eurofighter. The Typhoon was seen as the most fuel-efficient plane, and its bid had the best industrial benefits for Japan. On the other hand, EADS and BAE had trouble meeting Japan’s purchase cost targets while giving Japanese firms all of that work, and picking it would have meant deviating from Japan’s strongly American industrial links and equipment infrastructure. That’s no small move, in a society that sets such store by deep industrial relationships.

What They Really Wanted: F-22s
F-22 Mountains No climbing Mt. Fuji
(click to view full)
F-22J-EX. The F-22 was at the top of Japan’s wish list, due to its unmatched aerial performance, high level of stealth, and twin-engine design. In February 2006, a Lockheed Martin official confirmed that a proposal to sell Japan F-22s in some form of downgraded “international variant” was working its way through the Air Force with the support of the Japanese government. At the time, it was “at the three- or four-star level” and among civilian decision-makers. The request was pursued at the highest levels of government, but the USA killed the fighter by refusing to export it.

Japan’s combination of long sea zones and growing rivalry with China make a long-range, twin-engine, supercruising external link andunprecedented stealthy external link interceptor with reconnaissance capabilities a natural choice. Leveraging existing Japanese partnerships with Lockheed and Boeing made it nearly irresistible. With it, Japan would have had unquestioned air superiority over its territory for the foreseeable future.

There were clear American advantages to a sale. The USAF originally intended to buy 700-800 F-22 fighters, but that was cut to 442, then 381, and finally to just over 180. That left USAF planners concerned, even as foreign projects like Russia & India’s PAK-FA/SU-50, and China’s J-20, prepared to challenge US air superiority. If upgrades and proliferation led to confirmed fighter overmatch against US aircraft within the next decade, an active F-22 production line would have had considerable strategic and financial value.

On the negative side, the F-22’s extensive capabilities made many in the USA very nervous risking security breaches of its electronic architecture, stealth aspects, or next-generation data links. Licensed Japanese production, a standard requirement for other Japanese fighter deals, would be unlikely – or extremely limited if allowed. The aircraft’s $137-160 million base flyaway cost also gives pause, since a Japanese buy would require significant and expensive changes to the plane’s electronics. Some estimates placed the cost of an F-22J at around $250 million per plane.

Japan never had a chance to find out, as political moves within the USA blocked all F-22 Raptor exports. The USA was left to support its shrunken fleet all by itself, which includes financing a very expensive set of electronics upgrades over the next several years.

https://www.defenseindustrydaily.com/f22-raptors-to-japan-01909/

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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por fvg3000 el 24/8/2016, 11:43 am

SALUDOS.

Puedo leer que estan más que dispuestos a equiparse de manera "adecuada" ante una potencia que en la segunda guerra estaba siendo más que pateada por los que ahora se estan equipando...
Pido perdón por el off topic, pero que raro, Los que perdierón la última gran guerra se estan equipando bien cabrón y los que se aliaron a los que ganaron, Estan del nabo ¿que raro NO?... Insisto perdón por el off topic.
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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

Mensaje por Von Leunam el 11/11/2016, 3:01 pm

Japón prepara el ensayo de su caza del futuro.



El Ministerio de Defensa nipón llevará a cabo próximamente el segundo vuelo de prueba de su prototipo del avión de quinta generación, el X-2. El ensayo se concentrará en sus capacidades furtivas, informa Defence-Aerospace. El X-2, también conocido como ATD-X Shinshin, goza de varias herramientas para disminuir las posibilidades de ser detectado Entre ellos, un perfil diseñado para reducir la superficie frontal, así como partes dedicadas para dispersar y absorber las ondas de radio y prevenir su 'retorno' al radar-emisor. ​El diseño furtivo será probado a través del uso de varios radares con diferentes frecuencias para determinar si el avión logra demostrar la capacidad de volar sin ser detectado.

El caza voló por primera vez en abril de 2016, cuando probó sus características y capacidad de vuelo básicas. La empresa contratista subraya que el modelo tiene un carácter experimental y sirve para probar las tecnologías y elaborar vínculos eficaces dentro de la industria militar nipona. Se estima que para el 2018 el Gobierno japonés decidirá si va a ordenar el desarrollo de la variante en serie del avión, el caza F-3, y si invitará al proyecto a socios extranjeros. Con las pruebas del X-2, Japón se adhirió al 'club' de las naciones capaces de producir aviones furtivos, como lo son EEUU, Rusia y China, según el medio. (Jesús.R.G.)

Fuente: http://desarrollodefensaytecnologiabelica.blogspot.com.es/

http://poderiomilitar-jesus.blogspot.mx/2016/11/japon-prepara-el-ensayo-de-su-caza-del.html

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Re: Japon lanza convocatoria para concursar adquirir 100 Cazas de 5ta generacion - 3 alternativas en su analisis

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