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  • An active [[electronic warfare|electronic attack]] remote device targeted at [[radar]], spooled out by an [[AN-|AN/]][[ALE-4
    350 B (51 words) - 03:46, 12 February 2009
  • ...the crew in staying aware of the threats, and managing the deployment of [[electronic warfare]] devices that operate externally to the vehicle.<ref name=Symetr ...his context, covers enemy sensors across the [[electromagnetic spectrum]]. Electronic defense includes, as well as receivers and computers that detect and anal
    9 KB (1,290 words) - 21:59, 6 June 2010
  • ...[[electronic warfare]], most specifically [[electronic warfare|electronic attack]] on the German navigational aids, such as [[Knickebein]], [[X-Geraet]] and .... Jones]], determined that the German night bombing attacks were guided by electronic navigation signals sent from occupied Europe. Once the systems were under
    5 KB (744 words) - 21:43, 13 February 2011
  • ...her directly attack the enemy by kinetic or nonkinetic (e.g., [[electronic attack]]) means, or have a mission that takes them into the battle area (e.g., [[c
    255 B (39 words) - 18:01, 22 August 2010
  • ...[EF-18 Growler]], although an Air Force replacement has not been selected; electronic warfare versions of the [[F-22 Raptor]] and possibly [[B-1 Lancer|B-1B La ...n gather tactical and strategic [[electronic intelligence]], also called [[electronic support]] in a tactical context. It can fire [[AGM-88 HARM]] [[anti-radia
    1 KB (212 words) - 21:59, 12 August 2010
  • ==Electronics== ...) guidance assist usable when heavy [[electronic warfare#electronic attack|electronic countermeasures]] are directed against this system.
    2 KB (276 words) - 06:33, 22 September 2013
  • ...ures, and better protection against [[Electronic warfare#electronic attack|electronic deception]].
    2 KB (319 words) - 10:19, 13 August 2010
  • ...term is [[electronic attack]] although the original is still used, as in [[electronic countermeasures suite controller]]
    272 B (36 words) - 21:57, 6 March 2010
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Electronic intelligence]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Electronic attack}}
    2 KB (310 words) - 21:15, 11 January 2010
  • ...have a crew of 1, while the F model and the [[EF-18 Growler]] dedicated [[electronic warfare]] variant have two crewmembers. ...ic warfare|electronic support]] for active [[electronic warfare|electronic attack]]. All other upgraded and new U.S. fighters are moving to AESA designs, inc
    6 KB (817 words) - 21:14, 14 February 2011
  • ...tle that the [[U.S. Navy]] planned against a serious Soviet Naval Aviation attack against [[carrier battle group]]s, the motto is that it "is better to shoot The key electronic warfare attack on the missile, in this phase, is to attack the search radar of an antiaircraft system, or other sensors that put it in
    8 KB (1,147 words) - 00:48, 13 July 2009
  • A specific form of deceptive [[electronic attack|jamming]] directed at navigational systems
    91 B (12 words) - 16:33, 8 July 2010
  • ...e large entertainment corporations have been extremely aggressive in legal attack, to the extent of creating [[chilling effect]] on legitimate users, demandi ...h includes electronic warfare, but also attack, countermeasure, and counterattack on computers and computer networks.
    9 KB (1,351 words) - 16:52, 17 April 2010
  • ...uniformed military personnel, in a national chain of command, exclusively attacking military targets. ...ilitary targets are difficult to categorize. The [[Irgun]] warned of their attack on the King David Hotel in British Palestine; evacuation would have prevent
    43 KB (6,344 words) - 05:34, 6 October 2013
  • '''EF-18 Growler''' are [[carrier-capable]] [[electronic warfare]] aircraft, built on the [[F-18 Super Hornet]] airframe, which wi ...tirement of the [[EF-111]]. As the Prowlers retire, the Navy and Air Force electronic warfare will again diverge. Where the Navy uses Growlers, the Air Force i
    5 KB (789 words) - 21:56, 12 August 2010
  • When First World War aviators began to attack ground targets, they were principally concerned with the two-dimensional gr ...d the "no man's land" in between. If the aircraft were cooperating with an attack, they might need to be aware of their own side moving into no man's land, b
    57 KB (8,468 words) - 22:51, 17 February 2011
  • ...rations (IO)''' are "The integrated employment of the core capabilities of electronic ===Electronic warfare===
    10 KB (1,459 words) - 15:05, 11 August 2009
  • ...ate one's own electronics in the face of enemy attacks, and to evade those attacks through protection or deception
    319 B (48 words) - 03:52, 1 October 2008
  • ...otecting friendly intelligence services, when it creatively but vigorously attacks the "structure and personnel of hostile intelligence services<ref>{{cite w | title = Field Manual 34-37: Echelons above Corps (EAC) Intelligence and Electronic Warfare (IEW) Operations
    33 KB (4,818 words) - 21:42, 7 February 2011
  • ...ition tactical air, surface, and special operations forces. Its electronic attack is now directed at communications, but will be upgraded to be capable again ...aircraft are flown by the 55th Electronic Combat Group (41st, 42nd and 43d Electronic Combat Squadrons) at [[Davis-Monthan Air Force Base]], Arizona. They have
    2 KB (317 words) - 22:55, 13 July 2009

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