India’s nuclear-capable ICBM Agni-5 with new techonology

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India’s nuclear-capable ICBM Agni-5 with new techonology
India’s nuclear-capable ICBM Agni-5 with new techonology

India proved its intercontinental ballistic missile ICBM Agni-5 capable of installing nuclear on June 3, which puts the weapon closer to its incorporation into the strategic powers of the Indian Army, according to one scientist highly close to the project.

The surface area ICBM, ranging from 5,000 to 8,000 kilometers, was abolished at 9:45 a.m. local time from the series of trials embedded in Abdul Kalam Island, in the northwestern Bay of Bengal abroad. from eastern India to eastern Odisha.

According to the scientist, the sixth missile flight test since 2012 “was a textbook of precision release. Each objective was achieved.”

The Ministry of Defense of India said that “all the radar, railway stations and telemetry stations have followed the vehicle throughout the course.”

It is recognized that the Agni-5 carries a multi-purpose self-repair vehicle, or MIRV, capable of carrying multiple core heads in a rescue vehicle.

It is expected that India follow MIRV technology to make progress made by Pakistan to ensure that it has a second-rate survival capability that can overcome Pakistan’s ballistic missile defense systems. It is unknown whether the supposedly MIRV technology of Agni-5 was implemented during this test.

MIRV missiles are considered destabilizing by some, as they expect a first-class strike. This is one reason why the United States and Russia tried to ban MIRVs in the abandoned START II treaty.

Although a key principle in the basic curriculum of India is a non-primary use policy: the promise of not using nuclear weapons in a conflict unless attacked by an opponent using nuclear weapons, integrating missiles and MIRV Changes in the Pakistani nuclear position indicate a possible change in the perspective of India.

In January of 2017, Pakistan tried a possible MIRV missile, the Ababeel, by analysts of nuclear analysts.

“It is difficult to deny that India and Pakistan are in an adult war race,” said Vipin Narang, professor of communication in political science at MIT and member of the MIT Security Studies Program.

India’s ongoing efforts to acquire the Russian S-400 ballistic missile defense system also help increase the uncertainty in the region.

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