Why I won’t be joining a fleet of AEGIS cruise missiles
I have no intention of joining a cruise missile fleet.
In fact, I am pretty much the opposite.
While the AEGis cruise missile has a very good payload of about 8 kgs, I would prefer to be the one using the cruise missile to carry out an attack on a target and not just a target.
I have been very busy over the past two years.
My company, Ballistic Missile Defence, which has been contracted to build, develop and operate a fleet to protect India’s nuclear installations from rogue rogue countries, has been busy in the past six months.
In July last year, we had launched two cruise missiles from our ship, the Aruna.
We are now in the final stages of completing the Arunas first flight, which will be the first of a series of AEM missiles, the AEM-21.
We have now completed six rounds of tests and are confident that the AECS cruise missile is an effective and safe missile to launch.
The missile has already been tested successfully on board our ship.
However, the test-fire is not yet complete.
This is because we are still receiving feedback from the crew of the Aruntas cruise missile, the crew, pilots and the ASEAN team, which is responsible for managing the launch and launch sequence.
The crew have also been very positive.
The feedback has been positive.
They are very confident in the accuracy of the AEL-19 cruise missile and we are happy to take it to the field with the launch of our first cruise missile.
We hope to be able to carry a couple of missiles with us.
The AEGIs cruise missile should have a range of about 20-25 km.
We will be able launch it with our onboard computer and we will be very happy with that.
In the near future, we are working on building a new cruise missile called the AEO-18.
This missile has an overall length of about 12 km and will have a payload of 20 kgs.
In a missile launched from the AER, it has a range similar to the cruise missiles, but in the case of the cruise, it will be launched at a higher altitude.
The cruise missile will have four payloads, which we are looking to launch in a cluster.
The rocket booster and the missile will be built by the Aecom Defence Group.
In terms of its design, the cruise is an evolution of the system developed for the AESM-19.
Its design has been based on a system of integrated launch systems, which are very similar to those developed by the French company Thales Defence & Aerospace.
The main difference is that the Thales system is based on the RD-180 engine.
I am not sure if Thales will take on the cruise program.
The Thales team is very keen to get into the AESA program and I hope they will get a go.
This would be a good time for us to go for it.
We would have a long term option, but it is unlikely that we will take it up because of the lack of interest from the US, Japan, Russia and France.
However there are two other countries who are interested in developing AELs.
One is China, which could potentially provide some support for India.
The second is Japan, which might be willing to supply a cruise.
We need to know if there is a need for this system and if there will be any need for it in the future.
As I said, we have been working very hard for a couple years to get a capability to protect our nuclear installations.
I think the AEA is a very smart team.
They have had a long time of experience in this space.
We look forward to working with them.
I would like to thank the AECA for being able to help us build this capability.
In India, AECs are a very welcome addition to the Indian fleet.