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  • ...g decoys such as the unpowered and powered Israeli-developed [[TALD family decoy]]s. ...ll the onboard and remote sensors available to the aircraft. Earlier towed decoys, such as the AN/ALE-50, had to depend on their own onboard and limited rad
    2 KB (237 words) - 22:03, 6 June 2010
  • 266 B (35 words) - 23:27, 19 January 2009
  • {{r|Sacrificial decoy}}
    281 B (36 words) - 17:14, 7 February 2009

Page text matches

  • ...eceptive decoy|deceptive decoy trackbreaker]] or a seductive [[sacrificial decoy]]
    350 B (51 words) - 03:46, 12 February 2009
  • {{r|Deception}} {{r|Deceptive decoy}}
    344 B (40 words) - 02:32, 7 June 2010
  • {{r|Deception}} {{r|Deceptive decoy|Deceptive decoy|**}}
    1 KB (194 words) - 13:32, 12 March 2011
  • ...ng]], proper [[grounding]], use of highly directional antennas, and visual deception (i.e., camouflaging the equipment, especially the antennas). ==Decoys==
    2 KB (255 words) - 22:10, 6 June 2010
  • {{r|Deception}} {{r|Deceptive decoy}}
    369 B (49 words) - 21:20, 8 July 2009
  • ...eptive decoy]]) either expended or towed by the platform). While most such decoys interfere with [[radar]], they also exist for [[infrared guidance]] and ag One deceptive self-protection jammer is the [[ALQ-122|AN/ALQ-122]], carried by the [[B
    1 KB (161 words) - 20:13, 27 November 2010
  • {{r|Deceptive decoy}} {{r|Sacrificial decoy}}
    269 B (38 words) - 13:45, 21 January 2009
  • ...g decoys such as the unpowered and powered Israeli-developed [[TALD family decoy]]s. ...ll the onboard and remote sensors available to the aircraft. Earlier towed decoys, such as the AN/ALE-50, had to depend on their own onboard and limited rad
    2 KB (237 words) - 22:03, 6 June 2010
  • A towed [[deceptive decoy]] for protecting ships against acoustic-homing [[torpedo]]es
    122 B (14 words) - 23:32, 19 February 2009
  • ===Deception=== [[Image:Decoy OH58.jpg|right|300px|thumb|Inflatable helicopter decoy, Gulf War]]
    8 KB (1,223 words) - 15:17, 11 February 2011
  • {{r|Deceptive decoy}} {{r|Sacrificial decoy}}
    1 KB (127 words) - 13:36, 10 July 2009
  • ...warfare)|chaff]] and generating a heat signature, to act as a [[deceptive decoy]]
    274 B (41 words) - 17:16, 7 February 2009
  • {{r|Deceptive decoy}}
    243 B (31 words) - 17:06, 7 February 2009
  • {{r|Deceptive decoy}}
    455 B (58 words) - 01:09, 12 January 2010
  • {{r|Deceptive decoy}} {{r|Sacrificial decoy}}
    470 B (58 words) - 22:37, 29 July 2009
  • ...sensors so they cannot detect the object of interest, or using [[deceptive decoy]]s to draw attention from the real object or electronic signal. It is a subset of [[deception]], and of the even broader Russian/Soviet concept of ''[[maskirovka]]''.
    667 B (96 words) - 21:17, 8 July 2009
  • :*defeat foreign denial and deception | Deception in operations security
    33 KB (4,818 words) - 21:42, 7 February 2011
  • ...or offers itself as a tempting target. That deception is combined with the decoy force falling backwards, so that the enemy moves forward in pursuit, unawar
    1 KB (220 words) - 19:01, 17 May 2008
  • {{r|Deceptive decoy}} {{r|Sacrificial decoy}}
    608 B (81 words) - 15:47, 11 January 2010
  • ...e acts against foreign intelligence services, such as [[double agent]]s, [[deception]], or recruiting foreign intelligence officers. While clandestine [[HUMI ...one knows about the other service, but, preferably, actively assisting in deceptive actions against the hostile service.
    43 KB (6,102 words) - 07:25, 6 October 2013

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