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AN/APQ -153

[vc_row center_bck_image="no"][vc_column][vc_empty_space][eltd_section_title enable_separator="no" alignment="left" title="AN/APQ -153"][vc_column_text]AN/APQ-100 is operating in I-Band search, weapon control and mapping radar. It is an improved AN/APQ-72 radar and was used in F-4C Phantom and RF-101. The spectrum of electromagnetic waves has frequencies up to 1024 Hz. This very large range is subdivided into different subranges due to different physical properties. The subdivision of the frequencies into the different ranges was previously measured according to criteria that were historically developed and are now obsolete, and so a new classification of the frequency bands was created. This new classification could not yet fully established internationally. The traditional frequency band designation is often still used in the literature. In NATO the new...

AN/APG -68, AN/APQ=109

[vc_row center_bck_image="no"][vc_column][vc_empty_space][eltd_section_title enable_separator="no" alignment="left" title="AN/APG -68, AN/APQ=109"][vc_column_text]AN/APQ-109 is an improvement of the earlier AN/APQ-100 with an improved cockpit display able to handle TV imagery from weapons such as AGM-62 Walleye. Other significant additions included air-to-ground ranging, ground beacon identification and display capabilities. The Aero 13 FCR designed for Douglas F4D Skyray is the origin of AN/APQ-120, and it established the configuration of the airborne FCR not only for the radar families of AN/APQ-120, but also a standard for all other airborne radars to follow: Aero 13 FCR was designed as an integrated cylindrical module that could be plugged into the nose of an aircraft, instead of a set of semi-independent black...

AN/TPS -43, AN/TPS -63

[vc_row center_bck_image="no"][vc_column][vc_empty_space][eltd_section_title enable_separator="no" alignment="left" title="AN/TPS -43, AN/TPS -63"][vc_column_text]The TPS is a lightweight portable search radar using a cut-down parabolic antenna of the "orange peel" design with an off-axis feed and transmitting in the L-band between 1220 and 1280 megahertz (MHz). The initial versions were designed to break down into ten packages and then be assembled on-site, but a number of adaptations to large trucks and even school bus frames were made over the years. A crew of two could operate the radar. The 1B model could detect bombers at 10,000 feet at a distance of 120 nautical miles. Versions B through G differed primarily in the antenna pattern, providing better...

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