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 Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mar 3 Avr 2012 - 23:53

BTR-3U










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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mar 3 Avr 2012 - 23:55

Type-59D











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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Dim 15 Avr 2012 - 13:44

La Birmanie s'est doté d'un nouveau char de combat ... le VT1A


[url=http://postimage.org/]




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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Sam 19 Mai 2012 - 8:36

Mig-29UB en Russie le 16-05-12




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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Sam 5 Jan 2013 - 14:39

A-5C


F-7M


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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Sam 5 Jan 2013 - 19:53

Fremo a écrit:
La Birmanie s'est doté d'un nouveau char de combat ... le VT1A


[url=http://postimage.org/]




La Birmanie fait face à l'Inde et ses...T-90
Encore une fois ca confirme que le VT-1 A/MBT-2000/Al Khalid est la réponse adéquate face au char russe

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Lun 7 Jan 2013 - 12:45

une nouvelle frégate birmane d'un desig différent de la F11, mais elle garde la même coque ..


au début je croyais que c'était une construction chinoise, mais ce PLM est bien de construction birmane, il est équipé de 4 lanceurs C802



les FAC de la série-5 continuent à s'élargir, ils sont aujourd'hui au nombre de 20 avec l'entrée en service en 2012 des 569 et 570



La série s'étend maintenant de 551 à 570 ... quelques unités de la série

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mar 12 Fév 2013 - 9:58

nouveau Mig-29UB, c'est l'une des 2 dernières Mig29 à livrer au Myanmar, dans le cadre du contrat de 412M$ signé en 2009, dans lequel, la Russie s'est engagé à livrer 10 Mig-29B, 4 Mig-29SE et 6 Mig-29UB


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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Jeu 14 Mar 2013 - 0:53

Citation :
La marine du Myanmar a adopté la même démarche en achetant en 2012 à la Chine 2 frégates du type Jianghu II à bord desquelles elle a fait embarquer des missiles antinavires plus modernes. Elle a mis en service en 2008 sa première frégate de conception et construction nationales mais dotée de missiles chinois, l’Aung Zeya, et lancé la seconde (Kyan Sittha) le 22 octobre 2012. Elle poursuit la construction de patrouilleurs du type 551 dont il semble que la plupart doivent recevoir des missiles antinavires C 802. Enfin, un patrouilleur d’un nouveau type de 480 tonnes aux formes furtives a été mis à flot fin 2012.

M&M

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Ven 29 Mar 2013 - 19:34

WZ-551 avec canon 105mm ... des images prises il y a 2 jours




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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Sam 22 Juin 2013 - 16:51

Citation :
Myanmar Navy starts submarine training in Pakistan

Anthony Davis, Bangkok - IHS Jane's Defence Weekly
20 June 2013


A small contingent of Myanmar Navy (MN) personnel has begun submarine warfare training in Pakistan, a move that suggests Myanmar is finally taking concrete steps towards developing a subsurface capability.
Around 20 officers and ratings arrived in Karachi in late April/early May to begin basic familiarisation training with the Pakistan Navy (PN), according to diplomatic sources. It is likely the contingent is based at the PN's Submarine Training Centre at PNS Bahadur, an onshore facility in Karachi that offers simulator training in diving, propulsion, and sonar tape listening and analysis.
The PN's submarine service has relied on French boats almost since its inception in the 1960s, and today operates two obsolescent Hashmat-class Agosta-70 boats and three modern Khalid-class Agosta-90Bs.

http://www.janes.com/article/23451/myanmar-navy-starts-submarine-training-in-pakistan
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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Jeu 27 Juin 2013 - 20:35

UMS Anawratha ( 771 )



UMS Bayinnaung ( 772 ) avec UMS Kyansittha ( F-12 )


UMS Mahar Bandoola ( F-21 )



UMS Mahar Thiha Thura ( F-23 )


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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Jeu 27 Juin 2013 - 22:27

vielle feraille chinoise

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Lun 1 Juil 2013 - 17:53

En fait RMAF, à part les F21/23, ces navires sont relativement récents. Ils sont conçus et construits localement comme ce FAC


Ces FACs aussi sont de conception locale et sont de construction récente



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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Lun 28 Oct 2013 - 21:19

Citation :
DRDO to export sonars to Myanmar soon

Two Scorpene submarines will have Indian AIP system: Avinash Chander
Signalling the Defence Research and Development Organisation’s (DRDO) strong intent to export military products to friendly nations, its chief and Scientific Adviser to the Defence Minister Avinash Chander said DRDO-made sonars would soon be exported to Myanmar in a groundbreaking initiative.
“We’ve attained total indigenisation in sonars and radars. Our ship-borne sonars are now being exported to Myanmar,” Mr. Chander told journalists after inaugurating an international symposium on ocean electronics organised by the Cochin University of Science and Technology (Cusat) here on Monday. The DRDO, in a major change in its outlook, was open to sale of its defence products to friendly nations, he said.
(The Hindu has learnt from its sources that Myanmar has inked a deal with Bharat Electronics earlier this year for procurement of three units of export variant of hull-mounted sonar developed by the DRDO’s Naval Physical and Oceanographic Laboratory located in Kochi.)
According to Mr. Chander, with the global market blobbing on its radar, the DRDO was taking part in the Aerospace and Defence Exhibition-2013 to be held in Seoul this month-end. “We’re taking an array of our systems, including Akash surface-to-air missile, Light Combat Aircraft Tejas and Pragati surface-to-surface missile to the exhibition,” he said.
On the air-independent propulsion (AIP) system being developed by the DRDO’s Naval Materials Research Laboratory at Ambernath, he said it would be integrated onto the last two Scorpene submarines being built at Mazagon Dock based on transfer-of-technology.
(AIP systems play a vital role in considerably enhancing the underwater endurance of conventional diesel-electric submarines. Conventional submarines devoid of AIP are required to surface once in a few days to recharge their batteries, a process when they are most vulnerable to attacks. Scorpenes being French-origin submarines, the French had offered to install their MESMA AIP on the Indian Scorpenes).
Mr. Chander said India needed some 80 to 100 satellites in the long-run to be able to ensure a fairly high degree of maritime domain awareness in the entire Indian Ocean region. There was need to launch low-cost, expendable satellites that could be swiftly deployed on demand, he said adding China already possessed such a capability, with some 19 satellites already keeping a watch over the Indian Ocean.
On Tejas, he said the aircraft in Mark-1 configuration would get full initial operational clearance by this year-end, and would brace for final operational clearance in 2014. Its series production had begun and induction of the first series production aircraft into the Air Force would also take place next year.
Main battle tank (MBT) Arjun in the enhanced Mark-2 configuration had some issues during the recent trials they would be resolved soon.
Mr. Chander was hopeful of seeing the induction of the 5,000 km-range Agni-V strategic missile in two years’ time. “But we need to hold three-four trials of the missile in user deployable configuration before that.”
The ambitious Advanced Medium Combat Aircraft (AMCA), he said, was on the drawing board and the basic configuration was being finalised at the moment.
“No country can progress by importing defence material and equipment” and therefore, the DRDO has identified several areas, where indigenisation could be done in a big way. “Ammunition for tanks and artillery guns for instance was one such area,” he said.



http://www.thehindu.com/news/national/drdo-to-export-sonars-to-myanmar-soon/article5269860.ece
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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mer 29 Jan 2014 - 23:03

Citation :
Is Burma really buying submarines?




For the past six months, there have been intermittent reports in the news media and on specialist websites stating that Burma (Myanmar) is developing a submarine capability. If this is true, it has important implications not only for Burma and the region, but also for the wider international community. 
However, equally dramatic stories about Burma have emerged in the past, only to prove misleading or false. 
This is not the first time Burma has been linked to a submarine sale. In 2003, it was claimed that the military government had held discussions with North Korea on the purchase of one or two small submarines. The 110-ton Yugo and 370-ton Sang-O classes were mentioned. Despite the limitations of both designs, Burma's interest in these boats was said to reflect a wish to police its territorial waters and help deter an invasion.
According to Jane's Defence Weekly (JDW), Burma eventually opted to purchase one Sang-O class submarine, but was forced to abandon the deal in late 2002. It was suggested that the project had been scuppered by the cost of the boat, and perhaps belated recognition by the country's military leadership of the technical difficulties of keeping it fully operational.
These reports were never confirmed, but other developments gave them some credibility. For example, after the 1988 uprising, Burma's new military government launched an ambitious plan to modernise and expand the armed forces. This included a naval rearmament program. In 1999, it was reported that Burmese naval officers had undergone unspecified 'submarine training' in Pakistan.
Also relevant was the fact that in the 1990s Burma started to expand its defence ties with North Korea. If the generals were interested in acquiring other weapons from Pyongyang, possibly including ballistic missiles, so the logic went, why not a few submarines? If Korea was prepared to sell Yugo-class boats to Vietnam (which it did in 1997), why not to Burma?
Over the next decade, Burma's navy acquired several new ships, some armed with anti-submarine weapon systems, but the emphasis was clearly on surface warfare. Claims by an activist group in 2010 that India had provided training for Burma on a Foxtrot class submarine, and that Naypyidaw was considering the purchase of two Foxtrot boats from Russia, could not be verified. 
During a visit to Russia in June 2013, however, Burmese Commander in Chief Senior General Min Aung Hlaing reportedly opened discussions for the purchase of two 3000-ton Kilo-class diesel submarines (pictured). It was also claimed that he secretly visited the St Petersburg naval dockyard. A number of commentators have stated that Burma hopes to create a submarine force by 2015. 
Burma was said to have chosen the Russian Kilos over Pakistan's ageing Agosta-70 boats. Also, in April 2013 about 20 Burmese naval officers and ratings reportedly began basic submarine familiarisation and training in Pakistan, probably at the Submarine Training Centre, PNS Bahadur. This prompted JDW to suggest that 'Myanmar is finally taking concrete steps towards developing a subsurface capability'. 
These reports raise a number of issues that need to be considered.
Firstly, no official announcement has been made, either by Russia or Burma, about a possible Kilo sale. This is not unusual, but it leaves the field to unconfirmed reports in the news media and on activist websites. Most of these outlets have simply recycled earlier claims without giving sources or providing any firm evidence. Indeed, it is difficult to determine where the story originated.
Secondly, there does not appear to have been any response to these reports from other countries, which again raises questions about their accuracy. In normal circumstances, it might be expected that Burma’s possible acquisition of submarines would prompt comments from its neighbours at least, let alone interested powers such as the UK and US.
Thirdly, Burma’s armed forces are much larger, more balanced, better equipped and more capable than they were in 1988. They have also developed a better grasp of conventional warfare doctrines. Yet they still have serious problems, and it is difficult to see Burma being able to develop a viable submarine force in the foreseeable future, let alone by 2015.
Two major obstacles will be a lack of resources and expertise. 
Defence gets about 14% of official expenditures, but this allocation is likely to be reduced. Even if it were not, a submarine force would put an enormous strain on Burma's military budget. Also, subsurface warfare is highly specialised, requiring advanced technology, customised support facilities and trained personnel. There have been no signs that this infrastructure has been developed. 
Other countries can help in some of these areas, but even modern navies in developed states have found such challenges difficult to overcome.
This issue also raises questions about the government's priorities and the relationship between the president and his Commander in Chief, Min Aung Hlaing, who has emphasised Burma’s need for ‘strong, powerful, modernized and patriotic’ armed forces. President Thein Sein agrees, but the defence sector still has to compete for scarce resources against the demands of the government's wide-ranging reform program and the pressing needs of other portfolios.
The purchase of a submarine or two would also have implications for Burma's external relations. 
Several Southeast Asian navies have acquired or are acquiring conventional submarines. After a recent maritime dispute with Burma, Bangladesh intends to buy two Chinese boats. Talk of an 'underwater arms race' may be premature, but these developments have doubtless attracted Naypyidaw's attention. Burma's strategic environment is changing. 
The US and UK are tentatively developing military-to-military ties with Burma. Australia has just posted a Defence Attache to Rangoon, and the RAN has made its first port visit since 1959. Despite Burma's [url=http://www.iiss.org/en/iiss voices/blogsections/iiss-voices-2013-1e35/september-2013-38d4/myanmars-navy-gets-a-second-wind-880c]recent naval diplomacy[/url], these and other countries are unlikely to welcome reports that Naypyidaw is acquiring an expensive and potentially destabilising power projection capability. 
Strategic analysts often find Burma difficult to read. For example, it was once an accepted fact that China had a large military base in Burma. This later proved to be incorrect. Similarly, it was widely reported that Burma was on track to have a nuclear weapon by 2014. That was never a realistic prospect. Rumours that Naypyidaw was seeking to acquire ballistic missiles aroused scepticism at first, but now appear to be confirmed. 
With all these factors in mind, reports of a secret submarine sale need to be treated carefully. Burma has always had the ability to surprise observers, but until there is conclusive evidence of an active subsurface warfare program, or corroboration of a submarine purchase from a reputable official source, a degree of caution seems warranted.

http://www.lowyinterpreter.org/post/2014/01/29/Burmas-submarine-dream.aspx
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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Sam 1 Fév 2014 - 19:19

Citation :
KS-1A MR-SAM Scores First Export Success
Myanmar’s Tatmadaw (armed forces) in early November 2013 inked a contract with CPMIEC of China under which the latter will, starting June 2014, begin delivering a regiment of KS-1A medium-range surface-to-air missile (MR-SAM) system. This is China’s first export order for the KS-1A MR-SAM, which has been on offer for export worldwide since the late 1990s. Bangladesh’s air force, meanwhile, is close to ordering from South Korea the Cheongung (Iron Hawk) MR-SAM, co-developed by a consortium of entities that included Russia’s Almaz Design Bureau, the ADD, LIG Nex1, Samsung-THALES and Doosan DST, was developed within a five-year period and entered the series-production phase last year. In Russia, the Cheongung will soon be produced as the S-350E Vityaz.
http://trishul-trident.blogspot.fr/2014/01/ks-1a-mr-sam-scores-first-export-success.html






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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:36

Citation :
Mise à l'eau de la 2ème frégate "furtive" de la Marine birmane (baptisée F14 Sin Phyu Shin)

Manmar Navy's most impressive growth has been in its frigate fleet. Myanmar Navy launched its third indigenous frigate on 29th March 2014 at the Thilawa Naval Dockyard. The ship was christened F 14 Sin Phyu Shin. Sin Phyu Shin was the king of the ancient Myanmar who conquered the Kingdom of Thailand in the 1700s AD. He also resisted and defeated the mighty neighbour China in the northern Myanmar.
F 14 became the second Stealth frigate for the Myanmar Navy and used the same hull and propulsion as the preceding F 12 frigate, which had also been built by Thilawa Naval Dockyard. While the F 12 used a mixture of Russian and Chinese systems, the F 14 used predominantly Chinese systems, with a few sensors being notable exceptions. The F 14 is designed for the fleet air defence role, and will be mounted with Type 346 radar and HQ-9 air defence missiles. It will also carry C 602 anti-ship missiles which has the maximum range of 280 km. Aviation facilities included a rear hangar and flight deck for one Ka-28-A or Z-9 helicopter.
Myanmar Navy since 2010 has put into service three indigenous frigates of which two are stealth design with rear hangar. Keel laying ceremony of the fourth indigenous frigate F 15 was held in the late 2013. Myanmay Navy also acquired two Type 053 frigates from China in 2011 and upgraded with C 802A SSM. Therefore Myanmar Navy is currently operating 2 Type 053H frigates and 1 indigenous Aung Zeya class frigate. Second indigenous frigate F 12 is ongoing sea trial and expected to enter service in late 2014. Third indigenous frigate F 14 will join Navy in 2015. F 15. fourth indienous frigate is expected to enter service by 2016. Myanmar is planning to build six figates of (108 metre ) Aung Zeya class and four (122 metre ) modifid Aung Zeya class in the Thilawa Naval Dockyard. Apart from thst frigates Myanmar Navy is also operatng two light frigates. F 771 and F 772.







http://defence.pk/threads/myanmar-as-an-emerging-military-power.296684/page-27
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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Jeu 3 Avr 2014 - 10:27

Citation :
Myanmar commissions first frigate with reduced RCS


The Myanmar Navy (MN) has commissioned its first guided-missile frigate with low observable radar characteristics.

UMS (Union of Myanmar Ship) Kyansitthar (or Kyan-Sit-Thar ), with pennant number F12, was commissioned on 31 March at Thanlyin naval station near Yangon, just two days after the launch of the third frigate UMS Sin Phyu Shin (F14).

The commissioning is a significant milestone in Myanmar's fast-developing indigenous programme, through which the country is looking to develop a blue-water capability to protect its exclusive economic zone (EEZ) and offshore energy interests.

The commissioning ceremony was presided over by the deputy commander-in-chief of the armed forces (Tatmadaw), army commander Senior General Soe Win, and MN commander-in-chief Admiral Thura Thet Swe, according to official media reports.
http://www.janes.com

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Ven 23 Mai 2014 - 13:18

Citation :
Burma Navy’s Very First Torpedo Boat – T201

Burma Navy’s first ever torpedo boat T201 was launched and commissioned on May 9 last Saturday at the Navy Dockyards in Rangoon. According to a senior Naval architect the locally-designed-and-built Aluminium boat will become a principal anti-submarine warfare boat for Burma Navy.

“Of course our Navy once had torpedo boats, but they were slow boats leftover from WW2 British and Japanese navies. And they had all been decommissioned and scrapped. The torpedo boats we are building now still need step-by-step testing of their performances as they are our navy’s pilot projects,” [/i][size=16] The torpedo boat T201 with her light and sleek Aluminium body is 70 feet long and her top speed is 35 knots which is the fastest among the patrol boats of Burma Navy. T201 is fitted with at least 8 high-explosive torpedos recently purchased from Russia and China.

“Her Aluminium body with the maximum possible use of sharply-cornered surfaces basically reflects night radars and almost impossible to detect her at nights and low visibility situations. She is kind of a miniature stealth vessel,” added the naval architect.
Burma Navy’s torpedo-boats-project was rapidly accelerated after Bangladesh Navy has recently acquired two old Romeo-class submarines from China. Burma shares a large area in the natural-gas-rich Bay of Bengal with Bangladesh and two neighboring nations had had various maritime boundary disputes and heated naval confrontations in recent past.
Burma Navy has also been rapidly building her own guided-missile Frigates and guided-missile Fast Attack Crafts (FAC) and the third locally-made 108m Frigate Sin-phyu-shin (F14) was launched just last March and is now being fitted with her various electronic warfare and communication and weapon systems.
Burma Navy also has been converting her 45m Fast Attack Crafts (FACs) into guided-missile-capable boats and FAC 557 one of the third batch FACs was successfully converted into guided-missile FAC 557 just recently after  a lengthy trial-and-error conversion and testing process.

[b">It appears that Burma Navy is now equipping every possible war-boats available with latest ship-destroyer guided-missiles purchased at really cheap prices from China and Russia.

http://hlaoo1980.blogspot.fr/2014/05/burma-navys-very-first-torpedo-boat-t201.html
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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mar 10 Juin 2014 - 16:09

Citation :
Myanmar Assemble Armored Vehicle from Ukraine

09 Juni 2014


BTR-3U of the Myanmar Army (photo : Myanmar Armour Corps, mmmilitary)

VietnamDefence - Myanmar began assembling armored troop transport vehicles BTR-3 from the components supplied by Ukraine. Appeared snapshots assembly plant in Myanmar, which is assembled BTR-3 for the military.

Since 2003, Myanmar has received 10 BTR-3U the first assembly in Ukraine. Then known capable of producing armored vehicles under license in Myanmar with the participation of experts of Ukraine.

In 2003, the company signed with Ukraine weapon Myanmar contract assembly 100 vehicles BTR-3U, which planned addition to providing parking, the organization also produced under license in Myanmar.



From the number of cars signed, Myanmar received 10 new vehicles, but by 2014, there is no information about starting this project. And now appeared information about the renewal project. Any news, forging plant at James khiа Lozov (LKMZ), the largest forging facility Ukraine and CIS intends to produce about 200 armored vehicles tires themselves.

BTR-3 armored troop transport vehicles are modern Ukraine designed and manufactured by the Institute named after AA Kharkov Morozov Machine development and the continued development of the BTR-80 design. BTR-3 is used to transport troops and mechanized infantry units hours and costs for hospital fire them in combat. Vehicles are equipped units capable of combat in various conditions, even when the enemy using weapons of mass destruction adults.

(Vietnam Defence)  

http://defense-studies.blogspot.fr/2014/06/myanmar-assemble-armored-vehicle-from.html
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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mer 25 Juin 2014 - 12:10

Citation :
Burma to Purchase Chinese-Pakistani JF-17 Fighter Jets

According to local media, Myanmar will become the first foreign purchaser of the Sino-Pakistan jointly produced fighter.
Myanmar will purchase the Sino-Pakistan jointly produced JF-17 Thunder multirole fighter aircraft, according to local news reports.

According to the Burma Times, Myanmar is looking to purchase a license to domestically produce the J-17 aircraft, which is called the FC-1 Xiaolong in China. If the report is accurate, it would make Myanmar the first foreign purchaser of the jet. Currently, only Pakistan’s Air Force operates the J-17 and, as Ankit has reported, Islamabad is in the process of making a number of upgrades to the fighter jet.

Although the report is unconfirmed, it is extremely plausible. To begin with, Myanmar has previously operated or currently operates a number of Chinese-made aircraft including: 48 NAMC A-5C fighters, 52 Chengdu F-7M Airguard fighters and 4 Y-8 medium lift transports. The Southeast Asian nation’s air force also recently purchased Sky 02A Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) from China, and built domestic copies of them.

Most notably, Myanmar is also believed to operate 4-10 Karakorum-8 (JiaoLian-Cool jet assault and trainer planes, which were also jointly produced by China and Pakistan. Some reports indicate that the deal for the K-8s also included a license in-country component.

Myanmar also reportedly considered purchasing the JF-17 a few years back before ultimately deciding to buy Russian-made Mi-29s. However, the Burma Times report said that Rangoon’s aircraft has suffered from serviceability issues in recent years, and thus a locally assembled aircraft like the J-17 would make sense.

Myanmar is likely to use the JF-17 jets in part to help combat the Kachin Independence Army (KIA) insurgency in northern Myanmar. The purchase of the JF-17 will also help Myanmar keep parity with neighboring Bangladesh, which is expected to expand its air force in the coming years through the purchase of Russian or Chinese-made aircraft. Bangladesh has reportedly been offered and rejected the JF-17.

The Burma Times article noted that the JF-17 “can be armed with a variety of bombs and missiles including PL-5EII, PL-9C and PL-12 AAMs, C-802A anti-ship missiles, general purpose bombs, laser guided munitions and countermeasures on its 7 hard points (four underwing, 2 wingtip, 1 under fuselage). The aircraft’s standard set of armaments are supplemented by a 23 mm GSh-23-2 twin barrel cannon or 30 mm version of the same.”

The report failed to indicate whether Myanmar will look to purchase the Block I or Block II of the J-17s, but it did note that the former is priced at $20 million per unit while the latter is going for $25 million.

Regardless, Myanmar’s purchase of the J-17 would be a huge boon for China and Pakistan. Both countries have tried to market the jet for export but have thus far failed to receive any customers. Pakistan pledged in 2013 to begin exporting the jet in 2014. As The Diplomat reported last year, “The Pakistan Air Force has been assigned [a] target of exporting 5 to 7 JF-17 Thunder planes next year and discussions in this regard are under way with Sri Lanka, Kuwait, Qatar and other friendly countries.”
http://thediplomat.com

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mer 19 Nov 2014 - 17:00

Citation :
Myanmar Navy Launches Stealth Corvette

19 November 2014



Myanmar Navy UMS-773 Tabinshwehti corvette (all photos : Myanmar Navy)

Myanmar Navy launched Stealth Light Frigate  Heavily armed Corvette

The Stealth Corvette is believed to be armed with Chinese and Russian made weapons with Anti Submarine Capability



The stealth corvette of Myanmar Navy is made in Myanmar

Myanmar Previously has successfully build Two Stealth Frigate F 12 and F 14.Another stealth Frigate F 15 is under construction

The Stealth Corvette aka Stealth Light Frigate's pennant no is 773 .Myanmar Navy operates 2 other corvette with  seral no of 771 and 772.



Myanmar has a economy of $65 Billion which is almost three times less then it's neighbor Bangladesh who has a GDP of $187 Billion.but Bangladesh has not made any stealth ship so far.

Despite Bangladesh's friendly attitude towards Myanmar ,Myanmar is showing aggressive attitude towards Bangladesh.

Bangladesh Navy is currently going though a modernization phase which threatens Myanmar.

(DefenceBd)


http://defense-studies.blogspot.fr/2014/11/myanmar-navy-launches-stealth-corvette.html
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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Mer 19 Nov 2014 - 17:20

Franchement ce pays m'impressionne sur le plan de la construction naval.Il prouve que quand la volonté politique est la, le reste suit, avec patience certes mais le resultat peut être au rendez-vous.

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Lun 29 Déc 2014 - 15:55

Citation :
Myanmar Navy Fitted Chinese C-802 Anti-Ship Missiles on its F12 - UMS Kyansittha Frigate


Based on a recently released picture, it appears that Myanmar Navy has fitted Eight Chinese made C-802 anti-ship missile launch canisters on board UMS Kyansittha Frigate (hull number F12).

Based on a recently released picture, it appears that Myanmar Navy has fitted Eight Chinese made C-802 anti-ship missile launch canisters on board UMS Kyansittha Frigate (hull number F12).
Myanmar Navy F12 UMS Kyansittha Frigate with C-802 anti-ship missile canisters

Locally designed and built by Thilawa Naval Dockyard, UMS Kyansittha was commissioned on 31 March 2014. A second vessel of this class was also launched in March 2014.

The class is rumored to be fitted with a mix of Russian and Chinese weapon systems and sensors. India's Bharat Electronics and the DRDO have also signed contracts to supply radar an sonar systems to the Myanmar Navy, systems that will likely be fitted on board the Kyansittha class.

According to the local press, UMS Kyansittha has a reduced radar cross section, a displacement of about 3,000 tons and a length of 108 meters. As many as 6 vessels of this class could be on order by the navy of Myanmar.

The Polish Ministry of National Defenceand Thales have signed a contract for the delivery of the integrated combat system and related acceptance activities on board the ORP SLAZAK Patrol Vessel. The system will be fully operational in 2016. The vessel is the successor of the GAWRON multipurpose corvette programme.
A C-802 anti-ship missile during launch

The C-802 (NATO designation: CSS-N-8 Saccade) is a chinese made anti-ship missile unveiled for the first time in 1989. The missile is subsonic (M 0.9) with a range of about 120 kilometers. It is available in several versions depending on the launch platform: airplanes, ships, submarines and land-based vehicles. The C-802 is reported to have been exported by China to several countries including Algeria, Bangladesh, Indonesia, Iran, Pakistan, Thailand...
http://www.navyrecognition.com

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MessageSujet: Re: Forces armées birmanes/Myanmar Armed Forces/Tatmadaw   Aujourd'hui à 21:38

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