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Force Engagement studies

Documents

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K.9.C - Authorisation Procedures for parachuting in FINABEL countries

This Convention represents an agreement between the contracting parties, members of the FINABEL organisation, on the conditions and procedures in accordance with which the parachutists of their Armed Forces may take part in common airborne activities or operations over the territory of any FINABEL country, using parachute equipment, from aircraft, belonging to FINABEL countries

K.6.R - OPERATIONAL SUB-CONCEPT OF USE BY RAM AIR PARACHUTES MICROLIGHTS OR AUTOGIROS

As all the above-mentioned resources can be set up unobtrusively in enemy disposition, the joint mission which can be carried out by means of these resources corresponds to infiltration into the enemy rear areas in order to provide intelligence, prepare, facilitate subsequent friendly engagement and/or carry out "commando" type actions.

K.28.R - THE CO-OPERATION AND INTERACTION OF AIR MOBILE FORCES

THE CO-OPERATION AND INTERACTION OF AIR MOBILE FORCES WITH UNMANNED AERIAL VEHICLES (UAV). WHAT ARE THE OPPORTUNITIES, LIMITATIONS AND UNDER WHAT CIRCUMSTANCES CAN AN AIRMOBILE FORCE TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS TECHNOLOGY

The Report describes the characteristics of UAVs, their strengths and limitations and the overall benefits of using UAVs with Airmobility. It draws conclusions and makes recommendations for Finabel interoperability and future studies

K.27.R - THE USE OF AN AIRMOBILE FORCE AS PART OF AN INITIAL ENTRY CAPABILITY OF A HIGH READINESS FO

THE USE OF AN AIRMOBILE FORCE AS PART OF AN INITIAL ENTRY CAPABILITY OF A HIGH READINESS FORCE (HRF). WHAT ARE THE OPPORTUNITIES, LIMITATIONS AND UNDER WHAT CONDITIONS CAN AN AIRMOBILE FORCE BE EXPLOITED AS SUCH ?

This study provides the fundamental principles concerning the roles of Airmobile Forces as initial entry elements of a HRF command and control.

It presents guidance for the FINABEL Countries to develop this kind of forces, and provides selected techniques, procedures and limitations of an Airmobile Force to the employment or in conducting operational activity in reference to the different environmental situation. Furthermore, this study wants to clarify the different levels of command when assigned to an Airmobile Force Commander, the chain of Command and Control, planning, execution and support. Furthermore, the aim is to identify the opportunities, limitations and conditions under which an Airmobile Force could be used as a component of an Initial Entry Force (IEF) and, above all, to make up for the lack of reference documents on the subject 

K.26.R - REQUIREMENTS OF HELICOPTER FORCES FOR CARRYING OUT AIRMOBILE OPERATIONS

REQUIREMENTS OF HELICOPTER FORCES FOR CARRYING OUT AIRMOBILE OPERATIONS WITH REGARD TO THE ARMED FORCES’ C3I SYSTEMS

Current lessons learned and projections indicate that the ability to share information between military systems will be a crucial factor for success when conducting future combined arms and joint operations in a multinational (coalition and/or allied) environment.The rapidly changing nature and location of military employments has necessitated an equally rapid transformation in C3I Systems.

Interoperability is a fundamental pre-condition for appropriate information exchange. Poor interoperability must not hamper the operational and tactical efficiency of helicopter forces. Future Army aviation information systems will therefore need to interoperate with one another more effectively than ever before.

The aim of this study is to define and assess the Information Exchange Requirements (IER) for the use of helicopters in multinational and joint operations in order to improve their operational effectiveness.

Based on NATO Policy and Directives for C3 Systems Interoperability it is imperative to implement the operational Interoperability Exchange Requirements in order to maintain and enhance the advantages of helicopter forces with respect to time and distance 

K.25.R - THE EMPLOYMENT OF HELICOPTERS IN BUILT-UP AREAS

THE EMPLOYMENT OF HELICOPTERS IN BUILT-UP AREAS AND ITS CONSEQUENCES ON THEIR CAPABILITIES

Like for all other Army components, the urban areas remain extremely hostile to airmobile units. They can however develop the specific know-how and equipment which will enable them to conduct or participate in a large range of combat actions.

The major constraints for them are: navigation, vulnerability, the nature of their weapons in terms of effectiveness and the risk of collateral damage.

Their essential advantages are: their capability not to be disturbed by the obstacles in order to observe and engage from all directions, their capability to carry out both combat, combat support and combat service support missions, their capability to permit a rapid step-up of efforts, their capability to switch from one course of action to the other.

Consequently, the optimisation of their employment will require the development of orientation and protection assets as well as of accurate weapon systems with variable power.

Their engagement however also implies strict co-ordination measures and intensive training. 

K.24.R - THE AIRMOBILE UNITS’ 3D COORDINATION REQUIREMENTS

THE AIRMOBILE UNITS’ 3D COORDINATION REQUIREMENTS IN THE CONTEXT OF DEEP OPERATIONS

To establish the airspace control and coordination measures required for deep airmobile operations.

K.23.R - THE TRAINING OF HELICOPTER CREWS

Study K.23.R deals with the possible joint training of helicopter crews within the FINABEL countries. The notion of crew has been limited to that of pilots and captains. The current types of crew training are compared by incorporating them into a standard matrix. Possible cooperation in the area of training in flying technique have been listed. Recommendations for a joint training are given based on national views in this matter

K.22.R - THE FRIENDLY ENVIRONMENT OF AIRMOBILE COMBAT BEYOND THE RANGE OF LAND-BASED FORCES

The aim of this study is to take stock of the support, within and outside of the 3rd dimension, necessary for carrying out airmobile operations beyond the range of forces on the ground.

K.21.R - MILITARY REQUIREMENTS CONCERNING THE CAPABILITIES OF FUTURE HELICOPTERS

MILITARY REQUIREMENTS CONCERNING THE CAPABILITIES OF FUTURE HELICOPTERS AS WEAPON SYSTEMS

The aim of this study is to give a summary of the military capabilities that post-2010 helicopters will need to have in order to be capable of accomplishing missions assigned to helicopters in the context of land operations and joint sevice operations 

 

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