NOTICE: Citizendium is still being set up on its newer server, treat as a beta for now; please see here for more.
Citizendium - a community developing a quality comprehensive compendium of knowledge, online and free. Click here to join and contribute—free
CZ thanks our previous donors. Donate here. Treasurer's Financial Report -- Thanks to our content contributors. --

Search results

Jump to: navigation, search

Page title matches

  • #Redirect [[Imagery intelligence]]
    34 B (3 words) - 12:39, 25 May 2008
  • {{main|geospatial intelligence}} {{main|intelligence analysis}}
    8 KB (1,223 words) - 15:17, 11 February 2011
  • 218 B (30 words) - 15:24, 26 July 2008
  • 12 B (1 word) - 17:35, 11 May 2008
  • ...lligence Wing (TIW)'''is the UK headquarters for exploitation of [[imagery intelligence]], [[C3I-ISR]] and [[electro-optical MASINT]] collected by aircraft and ...formed in April 2002 from, II (AC), XIII and 39 (1 PRU) Sqn Reconnaissance Intelligence Centres (RIC). No. 41 (F) Sqn RIC was added in April 2003. 1 PRU's line
    870 B (127 words) - 21:24, 13 February 2011
  • {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}} {{r|Intelligence collection management}}
    2 KB (213 words) - 13:46, 30 September 2013
  • <noinclude>{{Subpages}}</noinclude>Tactical [[imagery intelligence]] and [[C3I-ISR]] headquarters of the [[Royal Air Force[]], based at [[
    156 B (21 words) - 21:18, 13 February 2011

Page text matches

  • {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}} {{r|Intelligence collection management}}
    1 KB (114 words) - 17:05, 12 July 2009
  • ...nches of the military, rather than as a staff agency such as the [[Defense Intelligence Agency]] or Russian [[GRU]]. ...for [[imagery intelligence|imagery]] and [[signals intelligence]], but the intelligence units task the main branch for these functions.
    633 B (93 words) - 02:27, 8 February 2011
  • ...>(1912-2000) WWII and subsequent historical [[imagery intelligence|imagery intelligence interpreter]] who made key discoveries of German advanced weapons; biog
    245 B (30 words) - 13:42, 11 February 2011
  • ...le for interpretation of [[imagery intelligence|imagery]] and [[geospatial intelligence]], as well as geodesic surveys and mapmaking, including missile targeti
    276 B (32 words) - 05:26, 12 February 2010
  • ...which collects, minimally, [[imagery intelligence|imagery]] and [[signals intelligence]]; long-endurance and has some of the operational characteristics of a
    311 B (38 words) - 01:03, 1 March 2011
  • ...'intelligence mosaic'''. "Intelligence mosaic" is a classic term of art in intelligence, referring to building up a deeply meaningful whole out of small pieces ...cussed under [[measurement and signature intelligence#passive scanning|the intelligence use of passive sensors]]
    7 KB (1,042 words) - 22:05, 8 August 2010
  • ...ed establish [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT) as a national asset to solve intelligence problems. Even after retirement, Mr. Brugioni has been called the world ...nt, he has been active in encouraging the use of declassified photographic intelligence for historical research. His book, ''Eyeball to Eyeball''
    11 KB (1,639 words) - 07:03, 7 November 2013
  • {{main|geospatial intelligence}} {{main|intelligence analysis}}
    8 KB (1,223 words) - 15:17, 11 February 2011
  • ...in the [[United States Department of Defense]], the '''National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA)''' is a merger of geodesic survey, mapmaking, and orgaizat ...for production of [[imagery intelligence]] and the superset, [[geospatial intelligence]]. It does not operate the satellites, aircraft, and unmanned aerial v
    5 KB (737 words) - 02:05, 9 August 2010
  • ...ementary to the technical "mainstream" of imagery intelligence and signals intelligence.
    177 B (20 words) - 23:48, 14 June 2008
  • {{r|Intelligence cycle management}} {{r|National intelligence organizations}}
    699 B (73 words) - 20:17, 18 August 2009
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Intelligence collection ontology]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Geospatial intelligence}}
    597 B (73 words) - 22:28, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}} {{r|Intelligence analysis}}
    807 B (95 words) - 13:52, 30 September 2013
  • ===Intelligence=== ====[[Imagery intelligence]]====
    1 KB (123 words) - 22:44, 15 May 2010
  • {{r|Biographical intelligence}} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    1 KB (147 words) - 21:16, 11 January 2010
  • ...] and subsequently for historical research, [[imagery intelligence|imagery intelligence interpreter]] who made key discoveries of German advanced weapons, most
    781 B (101 words) - 16:09, 12 February 2011
  • {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}} {{r|Intelligence cycle management}}
    852 B (96 words) - 17:08, 19 August 2009
  • A member agency of the [[United States intelligence community]] (IC) and administratively a part of the [[United States Dep *[[Imagery intelligence]]: [[National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency]]
    16 KB (2,294 words) - 21:33, 9 February 2011
  • {{rpl|Intelligence (biology)}} {{rpl|intelligence (information gathering)}}
    1 KB (135 words) - 08:57, 26 September 2013
  • #REDIRECT [[Imagery intelligence]]
    34 B (3 words) - 17:16, 25 May 2008
  • #Redirect [[Imagery intelligence]]
    34 B (3 words) - 12:39, 25 May 2008
  • {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}} {{r|Intelligence collection management}}
    3 KB (317 words) - 03:23, 1 March 2011
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Measurement and signature intelligence}}
    117 B (13 words) - 16:13, 25 May 2008
  • {{r|United States intelligence community}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    420 B (47 words) - 20:41, 20 August 2009
  • {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}} {{r|Intelligence cycle management}}
    578 B (65 words) - 13:49, 30 September 2013
  • {{r|United States intelligence community}} {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence}}
    885 B (107 words) - 16:55, 12 October 2009
  • {{rpl|imagery intelligence}}
    988 B (132 words) - 13:31, 24 September 2013
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Geospatial intelligence]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    731 B (89 words) - 21:51, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    197 B (21 words) - 03:27, 23 August 2008
  • {{r|Signals intelligence}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    346 B (42 words) - 23:13, 1 October 2009
  • ...er 13328, issued by President [[George W. Bush]], the '''Commission on the Intelligence Capabilities of the United States Regarding Weapons of Mass Destruction | title = Commission on the Intelligence Capabilities of the United States Regarding Weapons of Mass Destruction
    9 KB (1,280 words) - 13:05, 7 February 2011
  • {{r|Defense Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    880 B (115 words) - 02:08, 12 January 2010
  • ...]] aircraft for clandestine [[imagery intelligence|imagery]] and [[signals intelligence]] collection over the [[Soviet Union]].
    3 KB (409 words) - 22:51, 14 June 2009
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}}
    547 B (67 words) - 14:49, 16 September 2008
  • ...ge and long endurance, which can carry [[imagery intelligence]], [[signals intelligence]], and other payloads; selected as a cheaper version of the [[MQ-3 Dark
    277 B (34 words) - 23:26, 12 April 2009
  • {{r|Geospatial intelligence}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    760 B (94 words) - 00:58, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|United States intelligence community}} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    424 B (47 words) - 02:45, 26 December 2009
  • {{r|Geospatial intelligence}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    2 KB (196 words) - 14:06, 30 September 2013
  • ...lligence Wing (TIW)'''is the UK headquarters for exploitation of [[imagery intelligence]], [[C3I-ISR]] and [[electro-optical MASINT]] collected by aircraft and ...formed in April 2002 from, II (AC), XIII and 39 (1 PRU) Sqn Reconnaissance Intelligence Centres (RIC). No. 41 (F) Sqn RIC was added in April 2003. 1 PRU's line
    870 B (127 words) - 21:24, 13 February 2011
  • ...s numerous technical intelligence disciplines. [[Measurement and signature intelligence]] (MASINT) techniques, many being especially obscure technical methods, ==Imagery Intelligence==
    21 KB (3,073 words) - 22:02, 11 June 2011
  • ...role of intelligence cycle security to protect the process embodied in the intelligence cycle, and that which it defends. A number of disciplines go into protecting the intelligence cycle. One of the challenges is there are a wide range of potential thr
    33 KB (4,818 words) - 21:42, 7 February 2011
  • {{r|Electronic intelligence}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    534 B (68 words) - 16:12, 11 January 2010
  • ...on, or at least pieces of it, to come to that understanding. The technical intelligence analyst might eventually fire the weapon under controlled circumstances ...more about the way the enemy actually uses the weapon, while the technical intelligence analyst may understand more about the manufacture, maintainability, and
    25 KB (3,569 words) - 21:30, 25 November 2013
  • In the paradigm of '''intelligence collection [[Ontology (software)|ontology]]''', which gives computer as Outside the specific disciplines of intelligence, the [[semantic web]] is the most general area of research in these iss
    8 KB (1,249 words) - 16:14, 19 July 2013
  • ...responsible for a worldwide radar, [[electro-optical tracking]] [[imagery intelligence|electro-optical]] imagery and electro-optical MASINT network for space {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    2 KB (262 words) - 21:53, 30 August 2009
  • {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} '''U.S. intelligence interrogation''' first formalized, at least at the major field command
    46 KB (6,792 words) - 11:41, 25 September 2013
  • ...tional Photographic Interpretation Center]] who helped establish [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT); after retirement, worked on the use of imagery in historical
    373 B (44 words) - 01:08, 11 November 2010
  • ..., in the opinion of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA) or [[Defense Intelligence Agency]] (DIA), try to interpret the information when such interpretati :*[[Human-source intelligence]] ([[HUMINT]])
    34 KB (5,215 words) - 19:05, 8 August 2010
  • ...ction.</ref> were given a choice between execution and becoming a [[Counterintelligence#Double agent | double agent]].<ref name=Masterman1972>{{cite book | aut ...NT), [[imagery intelligence]] (photoreconnaissance) (IMINT), and [[signals intelligence]] (SIGINT) were all collecting plausible data and returning it to the G
    2 KB (325 words) - 00:49, 13 February 2011
  • {{seealso|Imagery intelligence}} '''CORONA''' was the United States program of [[imagery intelligence|photo-reconnaissance satellites]] that was first launched in 1960 and c
    5 KB (674 words) - 21:34, 9 February 2011
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Signals intelligence}}
    790 B (109 words) - 01:56, 5 December 2010
  • {{seealso|Imagery intelligence}} ...f the SR-71 could be performed more cheaply, and often better by [[imagery intelligence]] [[satellite]]s and [[Unmanned aerial vehicle|drones]]. The SR-71's pe
    53 KB (8,382 words) - 04:51, 19 April 2014
  • ...telligence]] (MASINT), which has similarities to but complements [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT); it does not form images, but validates them and produces inf
    434 B (59 words) - 23:43, 12 September 2009
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Electronic intelligence}}
    579 B (70 words) - 02:31, 21 August 2009
  • ...Central Intelligence]] became the office of the [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]] (DCIA); see [[#DNI Reorganization|DNI reorganization]] below. ...extent these incorporated information gained by [[clandestine human-source intelligence]] i.e. by espionage. Gathering information is generally considered a le
    54 KB (7,768 words) - 14:23, 19 September 2013
  • {{r|Intelligence (information gathering)}} {{r|Intelligence collection management}}
    2 KB (213 words) - 13:46, 30 September 2013
  • {{r|General Intelligence Department (Saudi Arabia)}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    3 KB (437 words) - 21:31, 4 May 2011
  • {{main|measurement and signature intelligence}} ...is complementary to [[signals intelligence]] (SIGINT) and the [[electronic intelligence]] (ELINT) subset thereof While the ELINT subdiscipline of SIGINT analy
    30 KB (4,389 words) - 13:54, 1 October 2013
  • ...telligence]] (MASINT), which has similarities to but complements [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT). The basic model of IMINT is taking a photograph, perhaps usi ...cs) of fixed or dynamic target sources. MASINT was recognized as a formal intelligence discipline in 1986.<ref name =IOSS-2>{{cite web
    20 KB (2,907 words) - 21:30, 25 November 2013
  • ...include the [[Global Command and Control System-Maritime]], and all-source intelligence systems at [[compartmented control system|TOP SECRET/SCI]], [[classifie ...under the surveillance of other national-level [[measurement and signature intelligence]] sensors, such as the [[Defense Support Program]] satellites.
    7 KB (1,009 words) - 18:27, 10 February 2011
  • ...tifunction version has [[communications intelligence]](COMINT), [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT), and [[radar#imaging radar|synthetic aperture radar/moving ta ...Command]] and [[Eighth United States Army#501st Intelligence Brigade|501st Intelligence Brigade in Korea]]. It complements the [[RC-12 GUARDRAIL]]; both will
    1,021 B (135 words) - 20:37, 14 August 2010
  • Interim series of 3 U.S. [[imagery intelligence]] satellites for a specific requirement; poor results
    137 B (17 words) - 03:26, 1 March 2011
  • ...intelligence]], [[signals intelligence]], and [[measurement and signature intelligence]]. Ironically, since the cover story for the first aircraft shot down w ...or, to [[Director of Central Intelligence#Allen Dulles|Director of Central Intelligence Allen Dulles]] inspired the idea that became the CIA AQUATONE project a
    10 KB (1,589 words) - 02:03, 9 August 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Intelligence analysis}}
    967 B (127 words) - 01:34, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Electronics intelligence}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    683 B (97 words) - 18:39, 29 May 2009
  • ...ce|Photographic Reconnaissance Unit]], originally working for the [[Secret Intelligence Service]] (SIS) after the [[Royal Air Force]] (RAF) initially decided t | title = The Wizard War: British Scientific Intelligence 1939-1945
    3 KB (516 words) - 19:53, 13 February 2011
  • '''Geophysical MASINT''' is a branch of [[Measurement and signature intelligence]] (MASINT) that involves phenomena transmitted through the earth (groun | title = Chapter 9: Measurement and Signals Intelligence
    74 KB (10,988 words) - 21:31, 25 November 2013
  • ...orld-class [[intelligence analysis]] capability in the [[Canadian Security Intelligence Service]]. ...ttawa]]. is responsible for Canada's [[SIGINT]].various forms of [[signals intelligence]], including [[traffic analysis]] and [[cryptanalysis]]. It has SIGINT
    2 KB (203 words) - 15:21, 7 February 2011
  • ...igence and signals intelligence. MASINT, however, may be have aspects of [[intelligence analysis management]], since certain aspects of MASINT, such as the ana ...o tell if the green is a plant or camouflage paint. Where [[communications intelligence]] listens to a spoken message, MASINT listens to the noise in the backg
    41 KB (5,949 words) - 23:39, 7 December 2013
  • '''Technical intelligence (TECHINT)''' is the discipline of exploiting intact (or largely intact) ...(CMEC) in a U.S. joint command, or an appropriate office in the [[Defense Intelligence Agency]], will prepare guidance called "templating" on where the rocket
    16 KB (2,464 words) - 21:20, 8 August 2010
  • ...concerned with consistency. The [[Department of Defense]], [[United States intelligence community]], and [[United States Department of Energy]] each are respon ...Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Intelligence sharing is more selective among other [[NATO]] nations and with friendl
    25 KB (3,596 words) - 07:00, 25 October 2013
  • ...[[search and rescue]], air ambulance, [[signals intelligence]], [[imagery intelligence]], VIP transport, and trainers. Civilian applications have included air
    1 KB (213 words) - 15:36, 13 February 2011
  • First of two generations of U.S. [[imagery intelligence]] satellites, with performance greatly improved over the [[KH-4 CORONA]
    164 B (21 words) - 00:59, 1 March 2011
  • <noinclude>{{Subpages}}</noinclude>Tactical [[imagery intelligence]] and [[C3I-ISR]] headquarters of the [[Royal Air Force[]], based at [[
    156 B (21 words) - 21:18, 13 February 2011
  • ...system]]s, [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT), [[geodesy]], and [[geospatial intelligence]]. ...izable images to sensor readings is key to the [[measurement and signature intelligence]] (MASINT) disciplines of [[electro-optical MASINT]] and [[spectroscopi
    1 KB (175 words) - 15:03, 11 February 2011
  • ...er]]. Other aircraft include the R1 [[signals intelligence]] and [[imagery intelligence]] variant of the [[BaE Systems Nimrod]], as well as the [[Sentinel R1]]
    2 KB (243 words) - 21:38, 13 February 2011
  • {{main|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.}} {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., review}}
    106 KB (15,708 words) - 03:26, 3 November 2013
  • ...ength, that [[reconnaissance]] was an example of human intelligence. Human intelligence often is abbreviated as '''HUMINT'''. ...nature intelligence]] (MASINT). [[NATO]] defines HUMINT as "a category of intelligence derived from information collected and provided by human sources."<ref>
    66 KB (10,233 words) - 10:19, 17 October 2013
  • ...sound ranging locations. " Sound ranging was considered the most important intelligence source for counterbattery operations. <ref name=FAJ1981-11/> ...l intelligence disciplines, such as [[imagery intelligence]] and [[signals intelligence]], with the latter divided into subdisciplines COMINT for firing orders
    19 KB (2,840 words) - 21:53, 25 February 2011
  • ...nt; transmits digitized pictures in real time; some infrared and [[signals intelligence]] capability
    224 B (27 words) - 23:52, 4 December 2010
  • ...intelligence]] provided by the [[National Security Agency]] and [[imagery intelligence]] from military units. ===Intelligence collection===
    12 KB (1,829 words) - 13:35, 13 September 2009
  • ...ease in intelligence and related functions, in the form of the '''Military Intelligence Company (Brigade Combat Team)''' (MI Company). ...rganic capability for access to information from higher-level commands and intelligence organizations, analytical tools, etc. The Company contains three kinds
    4 KB (540 words) - 02:58, 3 October 2012
  • {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action}} {{r|Intelligence Preparation of the Battlespace}}
    3 KB (368 words) - 02:22, 22 February 2010
  • ...miral]] in the [[United States Navy]], who served as [[Director of Central Intelligence]]. ==Central Intelligence Agency==
    4 KB (591 words) - 04:32, 8 February 2011
  • ...tightly classified]] U.S. program, the world's first operational [[imagery intelligence|photo-reconnaissance]] satellite
    200 B (21 words) - 20:58, 9 February 2011
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Clandestine human-source intelligence]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    4 KB (544 words) - 16:54, 11 January 2010
  • ...stralian-born aviation pioneer and adventurer; developed British [[imagery intelligence|Photographic Reconnaissance Unit]]; [[arms trade]] after WWII
    198 B (20 words) - 14:55, 11 February 2011
  • '''Stovepiping''' is a term of art in [[intelligence cycle management]] and [[intelligence analysis]], which prevents proper analysis by preventing objective anal ==Intelligence term of art==
    4 KB (554 words) - 15:31, 4 December 2010
  • {{main|Director of National Intelligence}} {{main|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    32 KB (4,667 words) - 06:40, 5 October 2013
  • The first series of U.S. [[imagery intelligence]] [[reconnaissance]] satellites, also known as KH-1 through KH-4B, and
    214 B (28 words) - 23:52, 21 July 2008
  • ...s, and were believed be SIGINT-only satellites until a low-level [[Central Intelligence Agency]] employee, William Kampiles, sold the technical manual to the S ...naissance Office]], their imagery is analyzed by the [[National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency]], and their SIGINT by the [[National Security Agency]].
    1 KB (205 words) - 20:54, 9 February 2011
  • {{main|U.S. intelligence activities in the Near East}} Although the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA) was not directly involved in the [[Ramadan Revolution|19
    43 KB (6,547 words) - 03:35, 3 February 2016
  • The last U.S. [[imagery intelligence]] satellite that returned physical capsules of film rather than digital
    268 B (35 words) - 00:48, 1 March 2011
  • Euphemism principally for [[imagery intelligence]] satellites and other means of strategic arms control verification, pr
    283 B (39 words) - 03:11, 29 December 2008
  • ...inally for maritime surveillance (MR variant) and then imagery and signals intelligence (R variant)
    186 B (22 words) - 16:06, 14 June 2010
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    794 B (101 words) - 00:56, 12 January 2010
  • ...Schwarzkopf said that the exercise, conducted in July 1990, had simulated intelligence about Iraq that came so close to the reality that the communications ce On July 19, the CIA ''National Intelligence Daily'' reported "Baghdad is Threatening Effective Sanctions against UA
    47 KB (7,400 words) - 15:28, 19 September 2013
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency}}
    287 B (35 words) - 05:44, 23 July 2010
  • ...]] to the Combined Forces Ground Component, arranging aviation, all-source intelligence, target acquisition, air defense, fire support, logistics, and communic ====501st Military Intelligence Brigade====
    6 KB (869 words) - 18:34, 10 August 2010
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    3 KB (398 words) - 22:29, 11 January 2010
  • ...nes generally accepted to make up the field of [[measurement and signature intelligence]] (MASINT), as defined by the Center for MASINT Studies and Research: ...on and analysis disciplines such as [[signals intelligence]] and [[imagery intelligence]].
    15 KB (2,158 words) - 03:29, 8 February 2011
  • ...very of sensors, or support of Human Intelligence ([[HUMINT]]) and Signals Intelligence ([[SIGINT]]) operations."</blockquote> From the intelligence perspective, it is a [[HUMINT]] collection discipline. The SR mission i
    53 KB (8,150 words) - 22:58, 8 February 2011
  • ==Intelligence, reconnaissance and surveillance== ..., principally for [[imagery intelligence]] but possibly also for [[signals intelligence]]. A limited number of [[SR-71 Blackbird]] sorties were flown for strat
    7 KB (1,103 words) - 17:30, 18 February 2011
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Signals intelligence from 1954 to 1979}}
    601 B (78 words) - 01:08, 12 January 2010
  • ...pictures of Soviet military and industrial facilities. Stratojets gathered intelligence about Soviet air defense systems and the Soviet intercontinental ballis
    4 KB (692 words) - 04:07, 16 August 2010
  • ...ability in the [[#Canadian Security Intelligence Service|Canadian Security Intelligence Service]]. ...ttawa]]. is responsible for Canada's [[SIGINT]].various forms of [[signals intelligence]], including [[traffic analysis]] and [[cryptanalysis]]. It has SIGINT
    8 KB (1,088 words) - 15:15, 14 June 2010
  • ...followed by the Soviets. Recently, however, the French have been launching intelligence satellites, on French and Russian rockets, and are exchanging informati ...riority. There are a number of bilateral agreements for satellite cost and intelligence sharing.
    24 KB (3,507 words) - 01:52, 8 February 2010
  • {{main|Director of National Intelligence}} {{seealso|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    62 KB (9,233 words) - 22:15, 26 February 2010
  • ...ns, especially in [[imagery intelligence]] and [[measurement and signature intelligence]], but also in warfare itself, for such things as [[battle damage asses ...ns of the placed being imaged; the term also can be applied to non-imaging intelligence collection technologies for which the exact location is important.
    11 KB (1,709 words) - 02:59, 10 February 2011
  • '''Spectroscopic MASINT''' [[measurement and signature intelligence]] can be applied either to targets that are already excited, such as an Where an [[imagery intelligence]] '''IMINT''' sensor would take a picture that fills a frame, a spectro
    19 KB (2,667 words) - 07:34, 8 October 2013
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    622 B (81 words) - 00:20, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    599 B (83 words) - 22:00, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    661 B (83 words) - 16:37, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Signals intelligence}}
    507 B (59 words) - 03:20, 29 December 2008
  • ...or [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT; taking detailed pictures) or [[signals intelligence]] (SIGINT; listening to things) carry substantial fuel, so their orbits ...tude regions. Since much ground activity in Russia was in the Arctic, U.S. intelligence satellites would use HEO to give long coverage in those areas of intere
    9 KB (1,383 words) - 22:07, 3 April 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    772 B (101 words) - 21:50, 11 January 2010
  • ...quivalents, uses [[photography|photographic]] methods to collect [[imagery intelligence]]. A number of nations also have [[imaging radar]] satellites. ...eral countries. The most unusual are dedicated [[measurement and signature intelligence]] collection satellites, such as the [[Defense Support Program]], altho
    1 KB (170 words) - 02:15, 27 December 2009
  • ...ments of electronic warfare. SEAD may draw significantly from [[electronic intelligence]] at national or theater level. ...cations intelligence]] to understand how the system is operated. [[Imagery intelligence]] is needed to locate physical defenses, such as airfields, missile lau
    14 KB (2,102 words) - 04:14, 10 February 2011
  • ...e dots" and creating the "wiring diagram" among these identifiers. British intelligence, one of the first to organize this information, called the collection t Intelligence services assume there will be spelling and pronunciation variations of
    3 KB (441 words) - 12:52, 31 May 2009
  • {{r|measurement and signature intelligence}} {{r|imagery intelligence}}
    742 B (87 words) - 16:29, 24 August 2009
  • {{r|Measurement and signature intelligence}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    1,019 B (129 words) - 18:06, 28 November 2008
  • ...which are far too low for large volume data from such sensors as [[imagery intelligence]].
    905 B (128 words) - 21:36, 31 January 2009
  • ==Military and intelligence== In a military and intelligence context, '''reconnaissance''' involves dissimilar concepts, either cond
    1 KB (176 words) - 09:40, 26 September 2013
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Military Intelligence Company (Brigade Combat Team)]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Counterintelligence}}
    1 KB (156 words) - 03:50, 1 August 2010
  • {{r|Geospatial intelligence}} {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    2 KB (302 words) - 21:14, 11 January 2010
  • The BAR LOCK is significant in Western [[electronic intelligence]], as being the target of the first serious attempt to measure radar po | author = Central Intelligence Agency
    2 KB (295 words) - 07:27, 15 February 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Signals intelligence from 1990 to the present}}
    1 KB (193 words) - 15:43, 11 January 2010
  • ...sh]] and reappointed by [[Barack Obama]]; former director of the [[Defense Intelligence Agency]] (November 1991 - August 1995) and [[National Imagery and Mappi
    334 B (42 words) - 01:22, 5 October 2009
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    2 KB (219 words) - 02:20, 12 January 2010
  • ...r decisionmaking. The graphic, "weather impact", shows a processed weather intelligence display, summarizing the effects of weather on friendly, as well as hos | title = Employing Net Centric Technology for a Mobile Weather Intelligence Capability
    3 KB (375 words) - 00:44, 9 August 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}}
    2 KB (248 words) - 22:45, 11 January 2010
  • {{r|Imagery intelligence}} {{r|Measurement and signature intelligence}}
    2 KB (289 words) - 22:28, 11 January 2010
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Electronic intelligence]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Biographical intelligence}}
    2 KB (310 words) - 21:15, 11 January 2010
  • ...rt high altitude endurance [[intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance|Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance (ISR)]] platforms with imagery and vid
    4 KB (550 words) - 20:27, 22 June 2009
  • {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    3 KB (376 words) - 20:44, 11 January 2010
  • ==Intelligence== ...ized until well after WWII, in he historical research of retired [[Central Intelligence Agency]] imagery expert [[Dino Brugioni]]/ <ref name=Brugioni-2004>{{ci
    4 KB (498 words) - 21:08, 24 November 2010
  • ...then an aerospace executive. He was a member of the [[President's Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board]] (1983-1988). He is particularly known for his contribu ...o head the Office of Scientific Intelligence, then in the [[Directorate of Intelligence]]. previously having worked for TRW on radio systems. Soon afterwards,
    4 KB (535 words) - 14:06, 11 February 2011
  • Since the Germans had no effective post-strike [[imagery intelligence|photography]], they depended on spy reports to tell them where the weap
    6 KB (914 words) - 21:59, 12 January 2011
  • {{seealso|Intelligence cycle management}} ...a given subject. Once the analytical results are available, they must be [[intelligence dissemination management|disseminated]] to the people that need it.
    10 KB (1,352 words) - 10:27, 8 February 2011
  • ...g different military organizations and different officers in the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA). Principally Afghan forces, with [[United States Army Sp ...un by [[Richard Clarke]] and [[Charles Allen]] (Deputy Director of Central Intelligence for Collection) to identify where al-Qaeda would be likey to hide chemi
    16 KB (2,579 words) - 01:28, 7 October 2013
  • ...duced to distribute the video. Ground stations also send the imagery into intelligence networks using the [[TROJAN SPIRIT]] communications systems. A [[Northrop Grumman]] ASIP-1C [[signals intelligence]] package now flown on the [[U-2 Dragon Lady|U-2]] manned reconnaissanc
    6 KB (815 words) - 04:58, 8 February 2011
  • ...OP SECRET]] level and above. "Spirit" is an acronym for "Special Purpose Intelligence Remote Integrated Terminal (SPIRIT)" ...e maximum security networks such as [[JWICS]] and specific [[United States intelligence community]] networks. While it is tactically used, however, there is a
    7 KB (977 words) - 19:05, 10 February 2011
  • The AQM-34L (Model 147SC) was the most common low-altitude [[imagery intelligence]] variant, and by far the most numerous with several hundred built unde
    7 KB (1,054 words) - 16:33, 16 August 2010
  • ...nsiderable resources for the direct support of staff functions, especially intelligence and [[information operations]]. ...e. The operations officer, however, has his own section, but also oversees intelligence and communications-electronics.
    29 KB (4,256 words) - 08:41, 21 October 2013
  • ...6) in the UK, its methods are also applicable in fields such as [[business intelligence]] about competitors. ...its subdiscipline [[counterintelligence]]. The WWII German term of counterintelligence art, ''funkspiel'' or radio game
    62 KB (9,305 words) - 11:54, 12 September 2013
  • ...dash; [[June 22]], 1992) was the key organizer of the US post-WWII imagery intelligence ([[IMINT]]) an aerial-photography expert whose detection of missile ins ...phic Interpretation Center]] (NPIC), now part of the [[National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency]].
    15 KB (2,381 words) - 10:12, 26 October 2013
  • | publisher = National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (formerly National Imagery and Mapping Agency)
    12 KB (1,918 words) - 12:12, 24 August 2010
  • [[Imagery intelligence|Satellite imaging]] allowed researchers to identify over 1,000 destroye
    22 KB (3,284 words) - 15:20, 5 October 2013
  • ...sis''' of October, 1962 was a critical point in the [[Cold War]]. American intelligence discovered the Soviets had installed missiles with nuclear warheads in ...hind, and pushed hard for additional funding. Further, the [[United States intelligence community]] did not believe the Soviets would deploy missiles near the
    28 KB (4,231 words) - 15:11, 11 February 2011
  • ...m three kinds of forces to meet these scenarios. Some functions, such as intelligences, reconnaissance, and surveillance, will be greatly enhanced, but, whil Under doctrines of [[Intelligence Preparation of the Battlespace]], <ref>{{citation
    34 KB (5,030 words) - 12:10, 18 October 2013
  • ...radio traffic. The invasion force worked from hastily prepared [[imagery intelligence|mosaics]] photographed from the air and assembled with speed. ...S. Marine patrol, led by Lt. Col Frank Goettge and primarily consisting of intelligence personnel, landed by boat west of the Lunga perimeter, between Point Cr
    43 KB (6,646 words) - 04:48, 27 October 2013
  • With strong intelligence, there may be a justification for targeted killing of clearly identifie ...more so if criticism is delivered in front of third parties. Especially in intelligence and psychological operations, the FID and HN personnel should recognize
    48 KB (7,182 words) - 20:56, 8 February 2011
  • ...ence analysis]] is informally called "connecting the dots". Creating an [[intelligence mosaic]] is a vivid descriptor for the process. Analysis, processing, ...in open and classified sources, including a seminal 1947 book, ''Strategic Intelligence for American World Policy''
    37 KB (5,529 words) - 02:14, 27 September 2013
  • ...a continuous process of collecting, analyzing, disseminating, and managing intelligence information in the context of government and military affairs. Based bo ...t. There is a case in which intelligence services (and sensors managed by intelligence specialists) have provided the information that let operational command
    61 KB (8,914 words) - 12:30, 28 September 2013
  • ...e war, although it provided supplies and instructors, and [[communications intelligence]] has been declassified that revealed combat pilots speaking Russian. T ====Intelligence====
    60 KB (9,548 words) - 13:51, 25 September 2013
  • | contribution = Chapter XI: Command, Control, Communications, Intelligence and Battle Management There have been numerous reports that Iraq received intelligence from third countries, especially satellite imagery from the U.S.<ref na
    38 KB (5,873 words) - 09:23, 12 October 2013
  • ...ine the PRF, which, historically, has been one of the methods [[electronic intelligence]] systems used to identify radars. More modern radars, however, can dy ...y short pulse width to pick out specific targets from background noise. An intelligent receiver and display can be configured to display targets of interest, b
    59 KB (9,074 words) - 11:06, 7 April 2014
  • ...m computerized intelligence systems ashore and afloat; shipboard [[signals intelligence]] collection is in . This division is responsible for the collection an
    12 KB (1,807 words) - 21:20, 10 September 2009
  • The '''United Kingdom Intelligence Community''' (IC) is the set of [[intelligence]] agencies of Her Majesty's Government, under increasingly centralized | url = http://www.cabinetoffice.gov.uk/media/300268/improving-the-central-intelligence-machinery.pdf
    2 KB (218 words) - 21:02, 8 August 2010
  • {{main|United States intelligence community}} ...Eurasian Affairs]] in the [[U.S. Department of State]] should suggest the intelligence structure.
    71 KB (10,485 words) - 10:49, 30 October 2013
  • ...video recorder, or transmit it, in near-real-time, to command, control and intelligence personnel.
    4 KB (561 words) - 06:44, 10 August 2010
  • ...he target is sensed by a [[remote sensing]] or [[measurement and signature intelligence]] sensor. This is meaningful only in [[synthetic imaging]], comparison
    280 B (39 words) - 20:20, 8 June 2010
  • ...scientists tend to adopt certain basic, general assumptions about mind and intelligent thought and behavior. These include assumptions that the mind is (1) an ...argaret Boden, Mind as Machine: A History of Cognitive Science] Artificial Intelligence 171:1094-1103.</ref></p>
    52 KB (7,609 words) - 11:46, 22 October 2013
  • The fundamental decisions to do covert actions, and risky clandestine intelligence collection, are in a committee at White House level, although sometimes ...gressional Intelligence committees has been fully informed with respect to intelligence" about the Syria bombing." <ref name=Novak2007-12-26> {{citation
    48 KB (7,089 words) - 07:36, 8 October 2013
  • }}</ref> Subsequently, its applications broadened to a wide range of intelligence, targeting, weather and other high-bandwidth applications. <ref>{{citat
    3 KB (371 words) - 23:57, 11 February 2011
  • * Intelligence, reconnaissance, and surveillance (ISR) sensors: these are a distribute ...tion). All manned vehicles, [[unmanned ground vehicle]]s (UGV), and the [[#Intelligent munitions system (IMS)|Improved Munitions System]] (IMS) and its NLOS-LS
    31 KB (4,614 words) - 11:39, 8 April 2011
  • '''Foreign instrumentation signals intelligence''' (FISINT) is a sub-category of ELINT, monitoring primarily non-human ...optical MASINT]] and [[radar]] that follows the warheads. [[Communications intelligence]] may provide supplemental information from the conversations of the te
    2 KB (256 words) - 21:34, 22 August 2009
  • ...hin psychology </ref>. However, concepts for instance of [[mind]], or of [[intelligence]], and of motivational states such as [[anger]], [[fear]], [[anxiety]] ...ual [[Kant]]'s notion that the organism develops as if it had a purposeful intelligence.
    30 KB (4,597 words) - 06:37, 29 October 2013
  • ...e "Einstein" has become synonymous with great [[intelligence (brain power)|intelligence]] and [[genius]]. ...m of a rapturous amazement at the harmony of natural law, which reveals an intelligence of such superiority that, compared with it, all the systematic thinking
    69 KB (10,573 words) - 06:33, 15 September 2013
  • ...gional, national, and international FMCs have different levels of software intelligence, which can detect patterns of interest to SAR, fisheries management, or ...enforcement organizations can combine VMS data with their own sensors and intelligence when a fishing violation is within their authority.
    24 KB (3,694 words) - 15:10, 24 August 2010
  • ...ritime patrol aircraft|maritime patrol/antisubmarine warfare]], [[signals intelligence]] and maritime strike surveillance. In U.S. service, these missions wen ...d be exploding bombs. Poor U.S. communications security, as well as Soviet intelligence ships in international waters near the main base in Guam, would give a
    24 KB (3,627 words) - 18:29, 5 March 2013
  • .... Used passively in its frequency range, the AESA can collect [[electronic intelligence]] and provide its own [[electronic warfare|electronic support]] for act
    6 KB (817 words) - 21:14, 14 February 2011
  • ...t only to language, but to all other areas of human [[intelligence (trait)|intelligence]].
    10 KB (1,306 words) - 02:48, 27 November 2008
  • ...nology, known as coherent change detection (CCD), had obvious military and intelligence applications, and is now a valuable tool for analysts. CCD complements
    11 KB (1,591 words) - 13:49, 1 October 2013
  • ==Command, control, communications, intelligence, surveillance== ...stem]] for a logistics function and the [[All Source Analysis System]] for intelligence. The staff positions also have the appropriate radios and intercoms.
    13 KB (2,001 words) - 00:56, 12 August 2010
  • * {{search link|inteligence||ns0|ns14|ns100}} (intelligence) * {{search link|inteligent||ns0|ns14|ns100}} (intelligent)
    16 KB (2,039 words) - 05:09, 18 February 2010
  • ...telligence ([https://www.theguardian.com/technology/2017/sep/28/artificial-intelligence-god-anthony-levandowski]). ...ing Spaghetti Monster]]-ism.''' Created to mock advocacy and teaching of [[intelligent design]].
    35 KB (5,280 words) - 18:23, 28 February 2019
  • ...ent life. Now we know Mars to be a hostile desert planet, with no signs of intelligent life forms.
    44 KB (6,977 words) - 08:33, 7 November 2013
  • ...he [[AGM-65 Maverick]] air-to-surface missile. It is an important part of intelligence collection for missile and other weapon technical information, using pl
    4 KB (553 words) - 18:45, 7 February 2011
  • ...t hit in what may be a very small target area. It is usually conducted by intelligence personnel, possibly augmented with weapons and target system specialist
    4 KB (622 words) - 03:09, 10 February 2011
  • AESA radars can have additional applications, such as [[electronic intelligence]] and [[electronic warfare]], and, due to the individual transmit-recei
    6 KB (981 words) - 00:45, 15 August 2010
  • ...most of us, were raised to believe that if we were going to discover other intelligence, we'd do it through radio waves or through signals or something of that
    13 KB (1,906 words) - 22:33, 23 December 2010
  • ...ter at an early age, where she received an unusually strong education. Her intelligence and strong will challenged traditional gender roles and allowed Luther
    38 KB (5,875 words) - 20:48, 2 February 2016