Frequency agility/Related Articles
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< Frequency agility
- See also changes related to Frequency agility, or pages that link to Frequency agility or to this page or whose text .
- Electronic warfare : A subset of information operations that deals with the use of electromagnetic or kinetic means to degrade an enemy's military electronics systems, to be able to operate one's own electronics in the face of enemy attacks, and to evade those attacks through protection or deception
- Low probability of intercept : A set of techniques to minimize the probability of hostile interception of a radio or radar signal
- Joint Tactical Information Distribution System : The primary communications system used for sharing tactical information internally, and among NATO, Australia, and other U.S. allies
- Joint Tactical Radio System : A wide-ranging replacement of conventional military radio and communications security equipment with software-defined radio
- PRC-25 : The basic U.S. military squad tactical radio, along with its slightly upgraded version, the AN/PRC-77, introduced in 1962 and in service for approximately 30 years
- Single Channel Ground and Airborne Radio System : A family of military radios, intended for ground combat and operating in the very high frequency (VHF) part of the electromagnetic spectrum; it uses frequency agility and is otherwise designed to operate in an electronic warfare environment
- HAVE QUICK II : A family of military UHF jam-resistant radios, intended for air-to-air and air-to-ground use
- Spread spectrum : A communications technique in which the information to be transmitted travels redundantly over multiple channels (e.g., frequencies, time slots), the number and identity of which may change. It provides greater immunity to noise and electronic attack, makes it harder to intercept, and can increase capacity of a shared medium.
- Squad tactical radio : The designation, in U.S. and many other militaries, for a backpack radio assigned to squads of 9-13 soldiers, used for tactical coordination over a range of approximately 5 miles/8 kilometers; subsequent generations are more rugged, secure, and more power-efficient