With appropriate weapons of war, one person can direct a flight from a distance of three miles[3 km]using a heat pump. Wwhereas such a dream is it happens frequently, FedEx Price applied to the FAA seeking permission to establish a laser-based, anti-missile defense system on its cargo aircraft as an additional means of protection.
Beginning of how heat-seeking throws are often self-explanatory. They look and feel the heat — like the hot air coming out of a jet engine — and simply adjust the flight steps to reach the target’s target without the user having to. Known for action films, but technology is far from perfect.
The fighter jets carry flammable flames that can be ignited in the distance and released by the pilot to launch a search engine for heat and another source of heat, while the aircraft slips in to try to defy an oncoming projectile. These contrasting mechanisms are less effective for larger aircraft, however, with a larger hot signature due to several jets under each wing, as well as larger ones. a smaller movement than a fighter jet. Another option is to use an infrared laser sensor directly on the incoming missile in an attempt to disrupt its aircraft temperature signaling technology. It’s not much different from a person struggling to hold a soccer ball with the sun in its eyes, but with the sun staring at it and looking at a man wearing gloves..
FedEx results application to the Federal Aviation Administration, published Jan. 4, did not completely exit the left field, however. Mu 2008, company worked with Northrop Grumman to test its anti-aircraft missiles on 12 cargo airlines for over a year. At that time, Northrop Grumman announced that “its system is ready to be shipped on civilian aircraft,”Although at the time no commercial orders were issued, according to a company spokesman. This may have changed, however.
Faithx these work in the FAA allowing the installation and operation of anti-aircraft systems on its Airbus Model A321-200 cargo aircraft does not specify Northrop Grumman equipment, so the shipping company is now working with another company, but the required equipment is the same. which had already been tested in 2008.
Mu application form, which “is scheduled to be published in the Federal Register on Jan. 18,” FedEx cites “several incidents abroad” in which “civilian planes were shot down by passenger aircraft” which are impossible to identify due to their size. work, but undoubtedly a major threat to air traffic control in some parts of the world.
Thas a big problem with FedEx’s appears that “FAA-based aircraft design standards do not consider the shape to reflect the power of the infrared laser outside the aircraft” and that “the FAA design is insufficient to address this.” As a result, security is considered “something new or strange” and will therefore be followed by a number of special safety rules based on how infrared light can damage the skin and eyes of “people on a plane, on the ground, and on other planes.”
These rules will also include the ability to suspend the system while the aircraft is on the ground to prevent “unintentional operation,” a mechanism that prevents aircraft from using the aircraft to prevent damage to the aircraft or placing the safety of personnel and passengers, even in the aircraft. the occurrence of systemic failure or accidental operation. It he wants too many notes, notes, warnings, and individual notes from maintenance staff for ground crews, for pilots, to warn them of laser class and hazards, as well as an appendix to the flight manual that explains the full implementation of the system.
THEnce FedEx request is officially published in the Federal Register next week, people and encouraged sending their comments and concerns on the self-defense course in question. Given the irrational concerns of people on wireless networks such as 5G, it is safe to assume that this special request will meet with concern, especially for those who have ‘conducted their own research.’ But depending on how the weapons have reached many parts of American life, in particular following the rules, it’s hard to imagine FedEx without holding a thumb to help prevent a movement of previously unstable type.