Реклама Google — средство выживания форумов :)
и контролируют их целевое использование, ответило Минобороны на запрос депутата Гудкова
Подробнее на РБК:
Он также добавил, что истребители пролетели в непосредственной близости от транспортного самолета США, транспондер которого был включен. Пролет истребителей зафиксировали американские спутники.
Чиновник также добавил, что в последние дни также были замечены российские беспилотные летательные аппараты над прибрежным городом Латакия.
Телеканал отмечает, что эти намерения расходятся со стратегией США в Сирии, которая предполагает1, что Асад должен непременно уйти. Белый дом неоднакратно высказывал опасения, что Москва может помешать этим планам.
If equipped you'll have on board radar, but that's it. As mentioned, on board radar can save the day or can completely miss slow moving traffic, it can be positioned where it may not see one piece of traffic because it's looking at another. Fighter radar is not like ATC, it doesn't see all. It does a really good job of finding what it's designed to (fast movers) but slow stuff is a challenge for any doppler-based radar.
In general - pulse doppler radards are designed with a "notch" - which is a window of relative closure that is not displayed. It's a filter so that we don't see mountains, cars on roads, etc. Some modes have a fixed notch and some have adjustable.
The radar display is a B-scope which is great at range, but crappy in close. The displayed targets are all little green rectangles until you put the radar into track. At medium and long range the locks are achieved manually by maneuvering the cursors on the radar screen, then selecting track. The radar will attempt to get a lock and there you go.
At close range, we have several modes that will automatically lock things that the radar finds. Typically these modes have a fixed notch - actual numbers shouldn't be on open forums but needless to say the radar is designed to go after other fighter/bomber sized and speed targets. You may or may not have control over what it locks. If you see the target you can tell the radar exactly where to look, if you are guessing it could lock just about anything and it will go well outside of visual range.
If I got the call of a bogey at 2 o'clock and 2 miles I'd be looking for smoke in the air because I'm probably already dead, but I'd put my radar into an auto-lock mode and look outside. Even if the closure wasn't ridiculous, it would be difficult to "dig out" anything on your radar scope at 2 miles. Also, in close you don't want to be looking inside, you want to look outside. Now, would the radar see the target? Well, if the closure wasn't in the notch then yeah - probably. Unless it was weak that day, or it liked some other radar return better or any of another 1 million things that affect radar performance. I can tell you that at typical 150/172 climbout speeds you are invisible to fighter radar in most modes (by design). If we put it in the mode to see slow movers, it's not a guaranted win - we then have to decipher what is the ground (or cars on the ground) vs air targets. This effect is exponentially worse below 5k'-ish.