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Most Read

  1. Thales launches Sophie Ultima camera to enhance night-time combat
  2. The evolution of electronic warfare: a timeline
  3. Night vision: a light in the dark?
  4. Global arms: mapping global military expenditure
  5. Scanning the M&A landscape: inside Northrop’s Orbital acquisition

Latest Content

Thales launches Sophie Ultima camera to enhance night-time combat

Thales has launched its new Sophie Ultima thermal imager, a lightweight high-performance four-in-one camera at the Eurosatory defence and security exhibition in Paris, France. The latest from the Sophie range, the device is ready for connected combat and augmented reality with assistance to support day and night-time operations.

The evolution of electronic warfare: a timeline

Electronic warfare has come a long way from the early days of basic signal intelligence and has covered a wide variety of technologies and use cases. This article explores the evolution of electronic warfare and how it has been deployed over the years.

Night vision: a light in the dark?

Being able to see in the dark can prove decisive on the battlefield. As General Barry McCaffrey, commander of the US Army’s 24th Infantry Division during Desert Storm, put it, “night vision capability provided the single greatest mismatch of the war.”

Vehicle Brochure

STEYR MOTORS originates from the former Steyr-Daimler-Puch group and was founded as an entirely independent company following a management buyout in 2001.

Global arms: mapping global military expenditure

Global military expenditure is at its highest level since the Cold War according to the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute. So which countries are the big players in the international military purchasing market, and just how much are they spending? Elliot Gardner maps the data to visualise the trends.

Life and limb: the biomedical tech built to minimise battlefield amputations

Scientists funded by the UK’s Defence Science and Technology Laboratory have developed a new technique for treating injured limbs, which could significantly reduce the risk of amputation after battlefield injuries. Created in response to the experiences of soldiers in Iraq and Afghanistan, this novel three-stage technology seeks to stop battlefield haemorrhaging, while also preserving as much tissue as possible, hopefully leading to full limb preservation. Elliot Gardner investigates.

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