Attack-Tactical Drone Tu-300 “Korshun‑U”

This is an unmanned bomber with sev­en red stars, but one, two, three, six paint­ed black bombs accord­ing to the num­ber of tar­gets hit. This is the last frag­ment of the mil­i­tary pow­er of the Sovi­et Union, which is once again ready to take wing. Our coun­try became the first to devel­op and use com­bat weapons.

Robots in war, now those days are return­ing and we are again at the fore­front of the devel­op­ment of what until recent­ly was sci­ence fic­tion. Because tomor­row’s war is expect­ed with­out human par­tic­i­pa­tion at the lev­el of sci­en­tif­ic devel­op­ment, anoth­er break­through in blood tech­nol­o­gy will occur and again radio-con­trolled tanks and space­craft for oth­er plan­ets.

Con­vey­ors, fac­to­ries, mechan­i­cal hands that assem­ble it all, from cars to fry­ing pans. Only the tragedy at the Cher­nobyl nuclear pow­er plant will force the coun­try’s lead­er­ship. I must say that the Cher­nobyl expe­ri­ence is very valu­able for us, because all the import­ed equip­ment was installed there and the domes­tic equip­ment was devel­oped.

Lit­er­al­ly in two or three months, I worked today. The peo­ple who worked under Babak­in’s lead­er­ship and cre­at­ed the Lunokhod are still alive. I recent­ly met such a won­der­ful per­son whose pro­fes­sion has been writ­ten in his work book as a Lunokhod dri­ver. They are still alive, they help us with their advice, rec­om­men­da­tions, and their expe­ri­ence.

They con­vey the name giv­en to the most pow­er­ful Russ­ian attack drone that took off at the last breath of the Sovi­et Union. New Rus­sia could­n’t afford it; it sim­ply was­n’t the task, because the kite could fly hun­dreds of kilo­me­ters at speeds to gain an alti­tude of 10 thou­sand meters.

Here are the fixed taste parts of the fuse­lage. Here is the infor­ma­tion trans­mis­sion line to the tail. Fur­ther, here is the land­ing brak­ing para­chute. And here is the land­ing world, the sus­pen­sion beam hold­er. This is for the rock­et.

Broth­er Scout, one of the tasks on this elite air­craft, is to fly com­plete­ly in autonomous mode with no radio com­mu­ni­ca­tion. If there is no radio com­mu­ni­ca­tion and the machine is silent, then nat­u­ral­ly it is dif­fi­cult to detect it. More­over, the vehi­cles are DPR and quite low, so this is the first thing.

The sec­ond con­nec­tion that is on board is with­out dis­clos­ing the con­nec­tion. That’s what moti­vat­ed the engi­neers and design­ers of the vul­tures when in the nineties it seemed like they gave it to their hands; they did­n’t need to design rock­ets and vac­u­um clean­ers. They con­tin­ued to work today. In this proac­tive devel­op­ment, it acquired a new engine.

Elec­tron­ics assume that the alti­tude and speed have increased due to high-pre­ci­sion weapons. It will be able to work on Sovi­et mov­ing tar­gets on twin recon­nais­sance air­craft.

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