9M123 KHRIZANTEMA




Cloud:

| 9M123_Khrizantema | KBM | BMP-3 | List_of_NATO_reporting_names_for_anti-tank_missiles | MSS-1.2 | National_Liberation_Army_(Libya) | Fire-and-forget | Thermobaric_weapon | List_of_anti-tank_missiles | List_of_military_vehicles | Equipment_of_the_Syrian_Army | Active_radar_homing | 9M133_Kornet |



[ Link Deletion Request ]



9M123 Khrizantema


9M123 Khrizantema
9M123 Khrizantema.JPG
The 9M123 missile
Type Anti-tank missile
Place of origin Russia
Service history
In service 2005-present
Used by Russia
Production history
Designer KBM (Kolomna)
Manufacturer KBM
Variants 9M123, 9M123-2, 9M123F, 9M123F-2
Specifications (9M123)
Weight 46 kg (54 kg with launch tube)
Length 2057 mm
Diameter 150 mm
Warhead Tandem HEAT (9M123), Thermobaric (9M123F)
Warhead weight 8 kg (9M123), 6 kg (9M123F)
Detonation
mechanism
Impact fuze

Wingspan 310 mm
Propellant Solid-fuel rocket
Operational
range
400-6000m
Speed 400 m/s
Guidance
system
ACLOS radar beam riding , SACLOS laser beam riding
Steering
system
Two control surfaces
Accuracy <5 m
Launch
platform
9P157-2 tank destroyer, Mi-28 Attack helicopter

The Khrizantema (Russian: "Хризантема"; English: Chrysanthemum) is a Russian supersonic anti-tank missile. Khrizantema was designed to deal with current and future generations of main battle tanks, such as the M1A2 and Leopard 2A5 and later, and can also be used to engage slow and low flying aerial targets like helicopters.[1] The missile carries the GRAU designation 9M123 and the NATO reporting name AT-15 Springer.[2]


9M123 Khrizantema Development


The Khrizantema anti-tank missile was unveiled in July 1996 by the Konstruktorskoye Byuro Mashynostroyenia (KBM) Engineering Design Bureau.[2] The missile had started development in the 1980s and was designed as an all weather, multi-purpose missile system that could defeat current and future armoured units equipped with advanced armour protection like explosive reactive armour (ERA).[3] Khrizantema was envisaged as a replacement for a variety of different types of anti-tank missile that remained in service with the Soviet military, such as the 9K114 Shturm and the 9M120 Ataka-V. The system was expected to enter service with the Russian armed forces in 2004.[3]


9M123 Khrizantema Description


The 9M123 missile is supersonic, flying at an average speed of 400 m/s or Mach 1.2[3]

9P157-2 "Khrizantema-S" variant of the BMP-3

The 9M123 missile together with its associated guidance system forms the 9K123 missile system. It is currently launched from the 9P157-2 Khrizantema-S tank destroyer, Mi-28 Havoc attack helicopter and most likely in the near future from the KA-52 Alligator attack helicopter as well. The 9P157-2 Khrizantema-S is based on the BMP-3 chassis. The 9P157-2 carries two 9M123 missiles on launch rails, which are extended from a stowed position, the radar is also stowed during transit. Missile are re-loaded automatically by the tank destroyer from an internal magazine with 15 rounds (missiles are stored and transported in sealed canisters) and can also accept munitions manually loaded from outside the vehicle.[1] The manufacturer claims that three 9P157-2 tank destroyers are able to engage 14 attacking tanks and destroy at least sixty percent of the attacking force.[1] The dual guidance system ensures protection against electronic countermeasures and operation in all climatic conditions, day or night. NBC protection is provided for the crew (gunner and driver) of each 9P157-2 in addition to full armour protection equivalent to the standard BMP-3 chassis and entrenching equipment.


9M123 Khrizantema Variants


  • 9M123 - Laser guidance with tandem HEAT warhead.
  • 9M123-2 - Radar guidance with tandem HEAT warhead.
  • 9M123F - Laser guidance with thermobaric warhead.
  • 9M123F-2 - Radar guidance with thermobaric warhead.

9M123 Khrizantema Operators


  •  Libya - 10 machines[5][6]
  •  Russia - 16 machines[7]
  •  Syria - Unknown number in a deal signed in 2009 along with other Tank Upgrades and S-125 missiles

9M123 Khrizantema See also



9M123 Khrizantema References


  1. ^ a b c d e "Khrizantema-S". Konstruktorskoye Byuro Mashynostroyenia. 2002-2008. Archived from the original on Aug 21, 2004. Retrieved 2008-11-06. 
  2. ^ a b c Michael P. McGeever. "Threat Update: The Khrizantema Missile System". US Army. Red Thrust Star. Retrieved 2009-05-02. [dead link]
  3. ^ a b c d e "МНОГОЦЕЛЕВОЙ РАКЕТНЫЙ КОМПЛЕКС 9К123 "ХРИЗАНТЕМА-С"". btvt.narod.ru (Russian). 2003-2008. Retrieved 2008-11-06. 
  4. ^ "Land Forces Weapons Export Catalogue 2003". Rosoboronexport. Archived from the original on 14 October 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-08. 
  5. ^ "Ъ-Газета - Когда говорят премьеры, пушки молчат". Kommersant.ru. Retrieved 2012-09-18. 
  6. ^ Gur Khan (2011-10-26). "Gur Khan attacks!: "Хризантема-С" в Ливии". Gurkhan.blogspot.com. Retrieved 2012-09-18. 
  7. ^ http://vpk-news.ru/news/13290

9M123 Khrizantema External links




| 9M123_Khrizantema | KBM | BMP-3 | List_of_NATO_reporting_names_for_anti-tank_missiles | MSS-1.2 | National_Liberation_Army_(Libya) | Fire-and-forget | Thermobaric_weapon | List_of_anti-tank_missiles | List_of_military_vehicles | Equipment_of_the_Syrian_Army | Active_radar_homing | 9M133_Kornet

Copyright:
Dieser Artikel basiert auf dem Artikel http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/9M123_Khrizantema aus der freien Enzyklopaedie http://en.wikipedia.org bzw. http://www.wikipedia.org und steht unter der Doppellizenz GNU-Lizenz fuer freie Dokumentation und Creative Commons CC-BY-SA 3.0 Unported. In der Wikipedia ist eine Liste der Autoren unter http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=9M123_Khrizantema&action=history verfuegbar. Alle Angaben ohne Gewähr.

Dieser Artikel enthält u.U. Inhalte aus dmoz.org : Help build the largest human-edited directory on the web. Suggest a Site - Open Directory Project - Become an Editor






Search: deutsch english español français русский

| deutsch | english | español | français | русский |




[ Privacy Policy ] [ Link Deletion Request ] [ Imprint ]