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What is the iron dome and how does Israel’s aerial defence system prevent missile attacks?

by:COSCO     2019-08-12
Israel\'s Iron Dome, the world\'s first such missile interceptor, is believed to have a success rate of 90 in hitting targets.
Israel is ready to use its defense forces after Iranian troops fired rockets into the country for revenge attacks.
Here is the inside story of the high-tech system.
The Iron Sky is a moving whole
Israel aims to intercept and destroy short-term weather air defense systems
The range ranges from 4 km to 70 km to launch rockets and shells.
It intercepted rockets moving in the direction of the city and shot them down
This is the first such system in the world.
Israel wants to extend the interception of the dome to 250 km and enable it to block rockets from both directions.
The system was ready for use on March 2011, and a BM-was successfully intercepted on April-
For the first time, 21 Grad ships were launched from Gaza.
On March 2012, The Jerusalem Post reported that the Iron Dome had shot down rockets fired from Gaza that would land in densely populated areas.
It is part of the diversity of the future.
Israel is developing a layered missile defense system, but it will cost $50,000 for every interception rocket launch.
The dome consists of a missile battery, shaped like a huge Matchbox, tilted in the direction of Gaza.
The Iron Dome monitor uses radar to detect the target and monitor its trajectory.
The control center then calculates the interception point and orders the rocket to launch if a foreign missile is launched into an urban area.
Once in contact with the missile, the rocket will explode and shoot it down.
Each transmitter has 20 Tamir missiles with a close-range war head and several batteries throughout the country.
Since its implementation in 2011, the computer system has been updated, improved and upgraded in order to improve the accuracy of the rocket.
Tamir is the Hebrew initials acronym word of Til Meyaret, meaning to intercept missiles.
Each is equipped with sensors and steering fins to ensure they collide with the intended target and are sent remotely from the transmitter via a wireless connection.
The missiles have a range of 43 miles, a length of 10 feet kilometers, and a manufacturing cost of $50,000.
Each battery equipped with a missile can protect about 150 square kilometers.
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