Ejército de Bielorusia

Los Ejércitos terrestres del mundo. Actualidad, orden de batalla, operaciones. La Legión Extranjera Francesa. Tanques, blindados y otro armamento.
doctor font tanero
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Ejército de Bielorusia

Mensaje por doctor font tanero »

Seria interesante discutir y comentar sobre este ejercito que es del mejor aliado de Rusia y saber su estado actual y planes futuros

saludos


alejandro_
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Mensaje por alejandro_ »

Interesante tema, me extrana que nadie haya aportado opiniones. El ejército de Bielorrusia es proporcionalmente el mejor entrenado y preparado de la CIS.

La disolución de la URSS hizo que Bielorrusia heredase el distrito militar bieloruso, que operaba excelentes unidades. A esto le anadimos una razonable economia y gran estabilidad política. Su programa de reforma ha tenido mucho más éxito que en Rusia o Ucrania.

Y es que el gobierno bielorruso fue muy realista al seguir aliado con Rusia. Por una parte son 2 entidades muy similares y con grandes lazos, y esta alianza hizo que Bielorusia pudiese participar en muchos contratos rusos (óptica en T-80/90). También han exportado sistemas militares a China (camiones para ICBM) y aviones/carros a otros muchos clientes.

Su industria local ha sido capaz de realizar programas de modernización a MiG-29 y otros equipos. La red SAM ha sido potenciada con la adquisición de S-300 rusos. Y al contrario que las baterias ucranianas, las bielorrusas entrenan y colaboran con Rusia.

Saludos.


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bueno esta noticia ya es vieja pero demuestra que bielorrusia no solo es capas de mantener su propio ejercito sino de exportar material a otras naciones como cuba y Venezuela además de vender mig-29

Bielorrusia ratifica creación acuerdo antiaéreo en Venezuela
Por: Agencias
Fecha de publicación: 09/04/08

imprímelo mándaselo a
tus panas
9 de abril de 2008.-El Parlamento de Bielorrusia ratificó hoy a puerta cerrada el acuerdo de creación de un sistema antiaéreo en Venezuela firmado por los presidentes de ambos países en diciembre de 2007.

"Los documentos pertinentes fueron ratificados por la cámara durante una sesión a puerta cerrada", informaron fuentes parlamentarias a la agencia rusa Interfax.

El subjefe del Estado Mayor del Ejército bielorruso, Piotr Tijonovski, explicó que el acuerdo contempla la "instalación de sistemas antiaéreos durante un período de seis años, la preparación de especialistas y la instrucción de oficiales".

El acuerdo, válido por cinco años y automáticamente prorrogable por iguales períodos hasta que una parte lo denuncie con un año de antelación, también prevé la entrega a Venezuela de tecnologías de fabricación de equipos militares, su mantenimiento y reparación.

Venezuela "no cuenta con un sistema unificado de defensa antiaérea, sino sólo con unidades aisladas", subrayó Tijonovski, y añadió que los primeros asesores militares bielorrusos serán enviados a Venezuela en los próximos meses.

Los presidentes bielorruso, Alexandr Lukashenko, y venezolano, Hugo Chávez, suscribieron el 8 de diciembre de 2007 en Caracas un acuerdo sobre la creación de dos sistemas unificados, uno antiaéreo y otro de lucha radio-electrónica.

Según medios rusos, los expertos bielorrusos se encargarán de crear un sistema de mando automático para las baterías de misiles rusas S-300 PMU-2 y Tor M-1.

Chávez anunció el año pasado los planes de montar el "nuevo sistema integral de defensa aérea" y explicó que "se trata de un sistema de alerta temprana" capaz de avisar "de las amenazas aéreas con suficiente antelación".

De acuerdo a lo señalado en anteriores ocasiones por portavoces oficiales se trata de una combinación de radares de fabricación bielorrusa con misiles rusos que ofrecen dos rangos de respuesta, una en torno a los 300 kilómetros y otra, puntual, en torno a los diez kilómetros.

Durante su visita a Bielorrusia y Rusia en junio del año pasado Chávez negoció la adquisición de "un sistema integrado de defensa aérea" con un centro de mando automático, radares y baterías de misiles S-300 PMU-2 y Tor M-1, de 200 y 300 kilómetros de alcance.

tal vez no lleguen a ser tan grandes en el mercado como ucrania pero les esta yendo bien

saludos


doctor font tanero
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Mensaje por doctor font tanero »

aqui algo del parke blindado bielorruso

Vehículos Blindados

MBTs MBTs

* T-55 (29; in reserve) T-55 (29; en la reserva)
* T-62 (170; in reserve) T-62 (170; en la reserva)
* T-72 (1,465) T-72 (1465)
* T-80 (92) T-80 (92)

AFVs AFV

* BMD-1 (154) BMD-1 (154)
* BMP-1 (109) BMP-1 (109)
* BMP-2 (1,164) BMP-2 (1164)
* BTR-60 (188) BTR-60 (188)
* BTR-70 (446) BTR-70 (446)
* BTR-80 (194) BTR-80 (194)
* MT-LB (66) MT-LB (66)

Artillery Artillería

* BM-21 BM-21
* D-30 122mm D-30 122mm
* D-20 152mm D-20 152 mm
* 2A36 152mm 2A36 152 mm
* 2S1 122mm 2S1 122mm
* 2S3 152mm 2S3 152 mm
* 2S5 152mm 2S5 152 mm
* 2S9 120mm 2S9 120 mm

saludos


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Armed Forces of Belarus
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Armed Forces of Belarus
Military manpower
Military age 18 years of age
Availability males age 15-49: 2,520,644 (2005 est.)
Reaching military age annually males: 85,202 (2005 est.)
Military expenditures
Dollar figure $420.5 million (2006)
Percent of GDP 1.4% (FY2002 est.)

The armed forces of Belarus consist of the Army and the Air Force, all under the command of the Ministry of Defense of the Republic of Belarus. Colonel General Leonid Maltsev is currently the Minister of Defense. Being a landlocked country, Belarus has no navy.

The previous Belarusian National Republic of March 1918 to 1919 did not have time to create armed forces in its brief existence, although attempts to create a military have been documented.[1]

Unlike the Russian Federation, the Republic of Belarus has conducted effective military reforms within the last decade which have reshaped its armed forces as a relatively effective force for a small state in somewhat difficult economic conditions.[2]
Contents
[hide]

* 1 History
o 1.1 History of Belarusian army
* 2 Organization
* 3 Equipment
o 3.1 Armored Ground Vehicles
* 4 Military doctrine
* 5 References
* 6 External links

[edit] History

On September 20, 1991 the Supreme Soviet of Belarus passed resolu­tion "On the formation of the Armed Forces of the Republic of Bela­rus" and on January 11, 1992 resolution "On the Armed Forces deployed in the terri­tory of the Republic of Belarus." Practical steps followed the de­clarative resolutions. On March 18, 1992 the parliament passed reso­lution "On the Armed Forces of the Republic of Belarus" that bound the government "to start the formation of the Armed Forces of the Republic of Belarus as of March 20, 1992" and "to submit to the Su­preme Soviet for approval the suggested struc­ture of the Armed Forces, their size and order of their material and technical supplies".

On November 3, 1992, Belarus passed the law "On the Armed Forces of the Republic of Bela­rus" defining the status, structure and guiding principles of the Armed Forces.[3] After the intro­duction of presidency the law was amended twice: on September 4, 1996 and on November 9, 1999 but on the whole the law retains its ini­tial contents.

[edit] History of Belarusian army

In 1268 Pope Clement IV issued a papal bull, which granted permission to King of Bohemia Ottokar II to resurrect Kingdom of Lithuania. In the same year King and soldiers from Bohemia, Austria, through Poland, arrived in Prussia and preparations for the assault on Belarus started, but due to the bad weather the campaign did not occur. After one year Svarn was removed from the throne by the pagan Trojden, the illustrious Prince of Kernavė. It was at this time thereabouts some referred to it as the Belarusian Empire and it was marked as such in some older map atlases, though whether it referred to itself as such isn't clear.

Trojden began to wage war with Halych-Volhynia in 1274-1276 and he emerged victorious, finally conquering Black Ruthenia. Trojden was also successful in fighting with the Livonian Order. In 1270 he won the Battle of Karuse, fought on ice near Saaremaa. In 1279 the Order attacked Belarusian lands and even reached Trojden's main seat in Kernavė, but on the way back they suffered a great defeat in the Battle of Aizkraukle. After the battle, Semigallians rebelled and acknowledged Belarusian superiority. Trojden waged several more campaigns but in 1282 he died.

There is uncertainty as to who were the Grand Princes of Belarus after Trojden' death. In 1285, chronicles mention Dowmont as Grand Prince. He attacked Tver and was severely wounded or even killed. The first Gediminid to rule Belarus was Butigeidis, who died in 1290 or 1292, and his brother and the King Pucuwerus rex Lethowie inherited the crown. Pukuwer was father of Witenes and Giedymin. He died in 1296, leaving the throne to Witenes.

Witenes was the first ruler from the Gediminids dynasty who ruled Belarus for considerably long time.[4] Witenes was mentioned as king and overlord of Belarus in 1296. Under his reign, the construction of castles network alongside Nemunas begun in end of the 13th century. Gradually this network of castles developed into the main outpost and defensive structures against the Teutonic Order.

Witenes' reign saw constant warfare with the surrounding lands, particularly with the Order, the Kingdom of Poland, and Ruthenian provinces. In 1295 an army led by Witenes plundered Polish lands. These attacks on Polish lands continued until 1306. At the 13th century the Kingdom of Poland existed only in the hearts and memories of various Polish noblemen as these years witnessed disintegration of the Kingdom. Witenes used this situation to his state needs and later on he supported Polish pretender to the Kingdom's throne. Witenes also intervened into Principality of Masovia affairs, as Prince of Masovia Boleslaw II has been married to Belarusian Princess Gaudemunda.
Troki Island Castle. Troki was one of the main centres of the Grand Principality of Litvania.
Troki Island Castle. Troki was one of the main centres of the Grand Principality of Litvania.

In the late 13th century conflict between Riga citizens and Teutonic Knights arose and Witenes offered aid to citizens of the city by sending a Belarusian garrison to them in 1298. The Belarusian garrison had duty to protect city from the Knights. Belarusians remained in the city until 1313.[5] Securing positions in Riga provided fordable situation to strengthen trade routes in the region and organize military campaigns towards the Teutonic Order and Ruthenian provinces. Between 1298 and 1313 Witenes arranged around eleven military campaigns into Pmuscovian lands controlled by the Order, inflicting a series of defeats to the foe.[6] Around 1307, Polotsk was annexed by military force.[7] The annexation of Polatsk led to securing important trade route which enabled consistent trade in the region and also increased Belarusian influence on remaining Ruthenian provinces.

Witenes arranged several more military raids into lands ruled by the Teutonic Order until 1315 and for the last time he went into contemporary writing sources at the end of 1315. Further faith of Witenes is unknown; nevertheless Grand Prince title passed to his brother Giedymin,[8] the sub-monarch reigning in Samogitia and probably in Troki while Witenes was still alive. As sovereign ruler Giedymin exchanged Troki seat to Wilno.[9][10]
The ruins of Kowno Castle.
The ruins of Kowno Castle.

The expansion reached its heights under Giedymin, who created a strong central government and established an empire, which later spread from the Black Sea to the Baltic Sea. In 1320, most of the principalities of Western Ruthenia were either vassalized or annexed by Belarus. In 1321 Giedymin captured Kiev sending Stanislaw, the last Rurikid to ever rule Kiev, into exile. Giedymin also re-established the permanent capital of Belarus in Wilno, which was presumably moved from Troki in 1323.

Belarus was in an ideal position to inherit west and south part of Kievan Ruthenia. While almost every other state around it had been plundered or defeated by the Mongols, their hordes never reached as far north as Belarus and its territory was left untouched. The expansion of Belarus was also accelerated because of the weak control the Mongols had over the areas they had conquered. (Ruthenian principalities were never incorporated directly into the Golden Horde. Instead, they were always vassal states with a fair degree of independence.) The rise of Belarus occurred at the ideal time when they could expand while meeting very little resistance in the territories populated by East Slavs and only limited opposition from the Mongols.

The Belarusian state was not built only on military aggression. Its existence always depended on diplomacy just as much as on arms. Most, while not all, cities it annexed were never defeated in battle but agreed to be vassals of Belarus. Since most of them were already vassals of the Golden Horde or of Grand Prince of Moscow, such decision was not one of giving up independence but rather of exchanging one master for another. This can be seen in the case of Novgorod, which was often brought into the Belarusian sphere of influence and became an occasional dependency of Belarus.[11] Rather, Belarusian control was the result of internal frictions within the city, which attempted to escape submission to Muscovy. This method of building the state was, however, unstable. The change of internal politics within a city could pull it out of Belarusian control, as happened on a number of occasions with Novgorod and other Muscovian cities.
"Christianization of Litvania in 1387", oil on canvas by Jan Matejko, 1889, Royal Castle in Warsaw.
"Christianization of Litvania in 1387", oil on canvas by Jan Matejko, 1889, Royal Castle in Warsaw.

Belarus was Christianized in 1387. Christianization was led by Władysław II Jagiełło, who personally translated Christian prayers into the Belarusian language.[12] The state reached a peak under Witold, who reigned from 1392 to 1430. Witold was one of the most famous rulers of the Grand Principality of Litvania. He was the Grand Prince from 1401-1430, also the Prince of Hrodna (1370-1382) and the Prince of Lutsk (1387-1389). Witold was the son of Kiejstut, cousin of Władysław II Jagiełło, who became King of Poland in 1386, and grandfather of Vasili II of Muscovy. In 1410 Witold himself commanded the forces of the Grand Principality in the Battle of Grunwald (also called the Battle of Tannenberg or Žalgirio mūšis). The battle ended in a decisive Polish-Belarusian victory. Witold backed economic development of his state and introduced many reforms. Under his rule the Grand Principality of Litvania slowly became more centralized, as the governors loyal to Witold replaced local princes with dynastic ties to the throne. The governors were rich landowners who formed the basis for the Belarusian nobility. During Witold' rule Radziwill and Goštautas families started to gain influence.

[edit] Organization
Symbol of the Belarusian Ministry of Defense.
Symbol of the Belarusian Ministry of Defense.

Until 1992 the Belorussian Military District of the USSR comprised the 5th Guards Tank Army, the 7th tank army, the 28th army, the 120th Guards Motor Rifle Division, the 51st Guards aviation division, the 72nd Guards United Training Center and also logistical units and formations. In addition to these troops Bel­arus was the area of deployment for units sub­ordinated directly to the USSR Defense Minis­try and chief commanders of different Armed Forces services, namely the 103rd Guards air-borne division, the 38th Guards air-borne bri­gade, the 11th corps of the 2nd Separate Air Defense Army, the 28th aviation army and also units and formations of the Strategic Rocket Forces, Long Range Aviation, the Navy and special forces.

In May 1992 the Belorussian Military District was abolished, and on January 1, 1993 all service personnel on Belarussian soil were required to either take an oath of loyalty to Belarus, or leave. This oath however did not alleviate concerns regarding loyalty to Russia in time of crisis, especially since nearly 50% of all military personnel were ethnically Russian at the end of 1992.

Current personnel in the armed forces number 72,940 (IISS 2007), although a reduction to 60,000 is planned. Most soldiers are conscripts serving for a period 12 months (with higher education) or 18 month (without). The branches are as follows[13]:

* Army: 29,600 (6th Guards Mechanized Brigade (Grodno), 11th Guards Mechanized Brigade (Slonim) 120th Guards Mechanized Brigade (Minsk), two mobilization brigades (mech),[14] 5th Separate Spetznaz Brigade, five artillery brigades and four regiments, two MRL regiments, 15th, 29th, 115th, 120th and 302nd SAM Brigades, two SSM brigades, two brigades and one regiment of engineers, 8th NBC independent brigade, two signals brigades, 40th independent NBC battalion. Army equipment includes 1800 MBT, 2600 AFV/APC. The weapons and equipment storage bases include the 50th (Brest), 19th, 34th & 37th (former tank divisions), 3rd, and 28th (Baranovichi). Weapons storage bases that have been disbanded include the 29th, 30th, 193rd, and the storage base that used to be the 8th Guards Tank Division at Marina Gorka.

* Air Force and Air Defense Forces: 18,170 (two fighter/interceptor bases, four FGA/reconnaissance squadrons, one transport air base, training aircraft, and attack and support helicopters, SAM units). Air Force equipment included in 2004 260 FGA/training aircraft and 80 Attack Helicopters.

* Joint: 25,170 (Centrally controlled units (including 72nd Guards Unified Training Center?), MOD staff)

* Internal Troops Three independent brigades and seven independent battalions (consecutively numbered)

On 21 December 2001, a major reorganization of the Ground Forces produced two operational-territorial commands, formed from two former corps headquarters.[15] All Belarus air and ground forces are now grouped within these two commands, the Western Operational Command at Grodno, former from the previous 28th Army Corps, the former Soviet 28th Army, and the North Western Operational Command, the former 65th Army Corps, at Borisov.

In 1995 the Military Academy of Belarus was set up on the basis of two military educational in­stitutions - the Minsk Air Defense and Rocket School of the Air Defense Forces and the Minsk Higher Military Command School. Its 10 de­partments train officers of 38 specialties for practically all arms of service. Also in 1995 it was given the status of a government institution of secondary special military education for young men.

Since about 2001, territorial defense forces, which as of 2002 number around 150,000, have been forming, organized into battalions, companies, and platoons spread across Belarus.[16]

[edit] Equipment
Belarus-Transporting T-72
Belarus-Transporting T-72

The military forces of Belarus are exclusively armed with Soviet-era equipment inherited from the Soviet Union. Although large in numbers some Western experts consider some of it outdated. The MBTs are of Russian type T-72, T-62, and T-55, and AFVs are of Russian type MT-LB, BMP-2, BMP-1, and the BMD-1, and Russian type trucks are the GAZ-66 and the KAMAZ-6560. The Air Force is equipped with MiG-23, MiG-25, MiG-29, Su-27 fighters, MiG-27, Su-17, Su-24, Su-25 bombers, as well as Mi-8, Mi-24, and the Polish built Mi-2 attack helicopters. In December 2005 Belarus bought 10 L-39 jet trainer aircraft from Ukraine, and plans were announced to buy 18 used Su-30K fighters. In 2006 four batteries ('divizions' in Russian terminology; about 6 systems each) of S-300 anti-aircraft systems were acquired from Russia to reinforce the united CIS air defense system (ru:Объединённая система ПВО СНГ)

[edit] Armored Ground Vehicles

MBTs

* T-55 (29; in reserve)
* T-62 (170; in reserve)
* T-72 (1,465)
* T-80 (92)

AFVs

* BMD-1 (154)
* BMP-1 (109)
* BMP-2 (1,164)
* BTR-60 (188)
* BTR-70 (446)
* BTR-80 (194)
* MT-LB (66)

Artillery

* BM-21
* D-30 122mm
* D-20 152mm
* 2A36 152mm
* 2S1 122mm
* 2S3 152mm
* 2S5 152mm
* 2S9 120mm

[edit] Military doctrine

The military goals of the armed forces of Belarus are to defend the interests of the Belarusian state. This however is at times ambiguous, and is made even more complex with the various agreements that have been recently signed with Russia. Membership in the Commonwealth of Independent States, as well as the 1996 treaty on the Union of Russia and Belarus and the Treaty of the Formation of a Union State in 1999, has confirmed a close partnership with Russia. Much of the air defense system is integrated into the Russian defense network, and in 2006 the two nations signed an agreement on the creation of a unified air defense system.[17]


diegomei14
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Mensaje por diegomei14 »

alguien podria proporcionar informacion sobre su fuerza aerea :D


Bogdan-The-Kozak
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Mensaje por Bogdan-The-Kozak »

diegomei14 escribió:alguien podria proporcionar informacion sobre su fuerza aerea :D

Segun http://www.flightglobal.com/assets/geta ... emID=26061

Mig-29: 40
Su-24: 35
Su-25: 70
Su-27: 23

An-26: 6
Il-76: 6

Mi-6: 2
Mi-8/172: 108
Mi-24: 56
Mi-26: 13

L-39: 5


Aunque yo no confiaria plenamente, tiene ciertos errores en algunas fuerzas aerea de ciertos paises.

Saludos!


"A los esclavos, no los dejan ir al Cielo". Ivan Sirkó.
Albertopus
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Ejército de Bielorusia

Mensaje por Albertopus »

Estimados todos:

Rescato del fondo del armario este hilo para aportar esto:

Desfile en celebración del Día de la Independencia bielorrusa. Así se organiza un desfile vistoso.



:ole:

Pedazo de efecto dominó.

Saludos.


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White|Soldier
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Mensaje por White|Soldier »

Impresionante.


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Batalla de Matasiete
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Mensaje por Batalla de Matasiete »

Como todos saben, este pais europeo es aliado de mi pais (de hecho hay un contrato, entre ambos paises, valorado en mil millones de dolares, en equipos belicos y entrenamiento, del que aun poco sabemos), y pues, al menos yo he estado muy pendiente de sus avances y noticias, pero he notado algo:

Ciertamente han estado proponiendo nuevos modelos de blindados (caso del 2T Stalker), de UAV y Micro-UAV, de avanzados sistemas antiaereos, de upgrades para casi toda la gama de armas desarrolladas en la ultima etapa de la extinta URSS, pero he notado que nada de esto lo han implementado en sus FF.AA.

Pienso (es mi hipotesis), que por razones presupuestarias/economicas, la introducción de estos desarrollos propios en sus FF.AA., estan sujetos a las exportaciones que puedan hacer de los mismos, algo asi como el caso Osorio brasileño, en su momento.

No se, es lo que siento que le esta pasando a este Ejército.

Algunas fotos de sus productos recientes:

2T Stalker
Imagen

Mule FASC (modificación de MT-LBu como transportes logistico de vanguardia)
Imagen

SM120 (modificación de MT-LBu como porta-morteros de 120mm)
Imagen

PPMP (modificación de MT-LBu como ambulancias blindadas de vanguardia)
Imagen

Caracal (sistema de misiles anti-tanque motorizado)
Imagen

T38 Stilet (Sistema de misiles antiaereos de corto alcance)
Imagen

Mosquito (Micro-UAV)
Imagen

MZKT-74135 (camión pesado, con capacidad de hasta 70 toneladas)
Imagen

Y puedo seguir subiendo nuevos desarrollos bielorrusos toda la noche.

Como vemos, es toda una nueva generación de armas y sistemas, pero poco aun ha entrado en servicio en las propias fuerzas armadas bielorrusas.


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Artyom
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Ejército de Bielorusia

Mensaje por Artyom »

Batalla de Matasiete escribió:Como todos saben, este pais europeo es aliado de mi pais (de hecho hay un contrato, entre ambos paises, valorado en mil millones de dolares, en equipos belicos y entrenamiento, del que aun poco sabemos), y pues, al menos yo he estado muy pendiente de sus avances y noticias,


¿Que entiendes exactamente por "aliado"? ¿acudiría Bielorrusia según un tratado bilateral que desconozco en apoyo de Venezuela enviando tropas en un hipotético conflicto con, por ejemplo, Guyana? ¿o tan solo es que están dispuestos a venderles equipamiento militar de algún tipo? lo digo porque de un extremo al otro hay una enorme diferencia... :wink:


Φοβού τους Δαναούς και δώρα φέροντας
alejandro_
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Ejército de Bielorusia

Mensaje por alejandro_ »

Sobre el MZTK-74135

Como puede comprobarse la rampa trasera le está ganando a las puertas laterales.


Por mucho que las puertas laterales presenten algunas ventajas, las rampas son más útiles cuando hay que utilizar equipos más voluminosos, como misiles AT o camillas. Otro punto a tener a cuenta es que los APC soviéticos tenían requerimientos bastante exigentes para ser anfibios. En caso de Tercerca Guerra Mundial se esperaba tener que cruzar un buen número de ríos muy caudalosos. En los últimos modelos (BTR-4) estos requermientos se han relajado.

Saludos.


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Batalla de Matasiete
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Mensaje por Batalla de Matasiete »

Artyom escribió:
Batalla de Matasiete escribió:Como todos saben, este pais europeo es aliado de mi pais (de hecho hay un contrato, entre ambos paises, valorado en mil millones de dolares, en equipos belicos y entrenamiento, del que aun poco sabemos), y pues, al menos yo he estado muy pendiente de sus avances y noticias,


¿Que entiendes exactamente por "aliado"? ¿acudiría Bielorrusia según un tratado bilateral que desconozco en apoyo de Venezuela enviando tropas en un hipotético conflicto con, por ejemplo, Guyana? ¿o tan solo es que están dispuestos a venderles equipamiento militar de algún tipo? lo digo porque de un extremo al otro hay una enorme diferencia... :wink:


tengo una respuesta muy buena a tu inquietud, pero esta fuera de lugar tu pregunta en este topic


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Mensaje por Batalla de Matasiete »

yo coincido con alejandro_, me siguen sin gustar esas puertas laterales.

La rampa posterior de los blindados, ofrece una clara ventaja en el campo de batalla: el fuego enemigo por lo general viene de frente y por los flancos, por lo que si la tropa desembarca por la rampa trasera, tiene más posibilidad de reingresar al vehículo en caso de que las condiciones exteriores no sean las más optimas para su supervivencia.

los hermanos cubanos han modificado BTR con rampas posteriores.


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Artyom
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Falkland Islands

Ejército de Bielorusia

Mensaje por Artyom »

Batalla de Matasiete escribió:tengo una respuesta muy buena a tu inquietud, pero esta fuera de lugar tu pregunta en este topic


Bueno, el tema trata sobre el ejército bielorruso, por lo tanto, entiendo que también se puede tratar en el mismo sobre las hipotéticas alianzas del mismo con otros ejércitos. No veo que la discusión de la posible "alianza" entre Venezuela y Bielorrusia esté fuera de discusión en este tema.

Por favor, ¿que entiendes exactamente como "aliado"? Entiendo que te refieres a alianza militar, porque no creo que vender unos tractores, meros intercambios económicos o algo de cooperación en el campo militar sea exactamente una alianza militar...


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