The Federal Republic of Cossack Peoples, while formed in only in 1989, maintains a large and well-regulated military. The militaristic tradition spawns from Cossack society as a whole; back to the time when Cossacks roamed the steppes in their hosts, beating back invaders of them or their allies. Modern Cossack military is less prone to reenact the strategies of past Cossacks, however, and under the Department of War, the entire military structure directed into four major branches; The Cossack Army (CPA, FRCPA, Conscripts), The Cossack Navy (CPN, FRCPN), the Cossack Air Force (FRCPAF, CPAF), and the Cossack Naval Infantry (FRCPNI, CPNI).
Cossack ArmyThe Cossack Army, reorganized from mobs of Cossack cavalry and rifle-bearing warriors into a pristine and well-kept military force to be reckoned with still bears some resemblance with its former self. Originally, all of Cossack society had been organized under regimental, and more specifically village posts, called polky/sotni. However, the Cossacks have chosen to discard the outdated practices in order to advance on par with our neighbors and rivals. Instead, ranks, organizations, and civilization have rapidly advanced to the point of adopting many modern ranks, organizations, and proper infrastructure.
Most Cossack strategy revolves around the Plastun, a relatively small and adaptable unit equivalent to a company. The Plastuns make up the larger organizations that are seen on the map and are thus interchangeable between Divisions, Battalions, or Field Armies. For example, a reconnaissance plastun would not only be made up of several rifle or motorized menshyy plastuns, but also have one of the seven set aside for logistical and command. Together, many plastuns make up a formidable fighting force.
The Cossack Army, under the Department of War, maintains a mission at which it will fulfill no matter the cost:
Refinement of military doctrine
Development and application of technology into any ground-related military activities
Protection of Cossack citizens, infrastructure, territories, and claims from foreign interference and invasion
Maintaining of military infrastructure, supplies, and equipment.
The betterment of training and organization of the Cossack Army.
The Cossack Army uses a narrow but adaptable spread of equipment and vehicles to keep costs down on the already massive military budget.
The revolver may be outdated, but its presence in the holster of a decorated officer cannot be denied. It fires an 11.43x26.2mm round out of a six bullet cylinder and is usually left with a polished oak and steel exterior.
Swords are almost wholly outdated in any practical military combat, we cannot deny that fact, but just because indoor heating exists doesn't mean we can just completely discard clothes. With a polished pine handle, the steel sword made in the traditional specifications of our ancestors on the Circassian Steppes is 95 centimeters in length, from carved and garish hilt to curved and bright tip. There is no handguard, as to reduce the aerodynamics of the blade cutting through the air.
9CP155: Primary body armor system for infantry units
9CP156: Plate carrier style armor system for light-weight units
9CP157: Primary body armor system for tank and AFV crews, lighter weight and more maneuverable.
9CP158: Aramid fiber helmet system rated for small arms fire. Includes two covers that allow the helmet to be jumpable, one white and one in the standard EMR (Digital Flora) pattern.
9CP162: Load bearing equipment with a variety of utility and magazine pouches to suit the various weapons of the Cossack Military, includes a 7-litre 'butt pack' and 25-litre patrol backpack.
9CP163: 60-litre backpack designed for carrying large equipment and for long deployments.
18CPF89: Active hearing protection with radio cable.
9CP164: Dust and impact goggles
9CP165: Knee and elbow protection, developed into pads, instead of hard steel plates.
9CP167: Summer boots
9CP168: Winter boots
9CP174: Light shovel
9YF41: Shelter system
WURCo.'s Finest Timekeeping: Watch
86YCH2: Night Vision Monocular
18CPF90: Light EW-resistant GPS tablet
The grips are made from polymer, but most of the weapon is made from metal, giving it a heftier weight than most pistols. However, it is also capable of using semi-armor piercing bullets with tempered steel cores, allowing the pistol to have some armor penetration.
With the suppressor, the muzzle velocity is reduced to 150 m/s (approximately 50 meters of effective firing range), which although sufficient for when a silent weapon is called for, it may be a hindrance when performance is needed. Thus, the silencer is able to be removed, allowing it to perform up to 321 m/s (increased up to 107 meters of firing range).
The CN-19 has a very customizable frame so that suppressors, bayonets, extended magazines, sights, and other tactical gear may be attached per the user's needs.
For light infantry squads, machine guns may not be portable enough for their operations, so the CN-19 may be equipped with larger 80-round magazines to supplement the firepower lost with the machine gun. Bayonets are commonly used during training and close quarters combat.
The CMG-17 is readily deployed within fireteams more commonly than their larger relative.
For infantry models, the ammunition belts usually total a neat 150 rounds each, although 200 round belts are also used to a lesser extent.
Initial problems were that it was only able to engage low-flying, slow-moving targets, but it was quickly ironed out with better guidance systems in the missile.
The infrared guidance system has an extremely narrow field of view, providing protection against flares and countermeasures, but the inability to adapt to rapid changes in speed. To this end, the infrared system utilizes a focal plane array to produce an image of the target's infrared signature and differentiate the target from countermeasures.
To engage a target, the operator would track the target aircraft with the iron sights, pull the “half-trigger” to allow the missile to begin tracking, then once the missile has adequately locked on, the trigger can be fully pulled and the missile will launch. Reaction time listed by WURCo., from the visual acquisition of target to launch with covers, is thirteen seconds. That time can be reduced to six seconds when the launcher is prepared prior to the engagement.
Although low-cost and easy-to-use, its effectiveness is somewhat limited by the fickle nature of the gun, which performs poorly and inaccurately when wet or plagued by sand or dirt. As such, constant maintenance is required to keep the device in a workable condition. This is largely due to the very few prototypes and short development time put into the project. Another setback is its pernicious relation with crosswinds. Crosswinds will exert force on the stabilizing fins of the projectile, causing it to curve towards the wind (Weathervane Effect). However, this only becomes intolerable at longer engagement distances than recommended.
The launcher has an accurate range of 50 meters, while it decreases by 4% at 100 meters, and exponentially decreases at hundreds of meters after that. Beyond 180 meters, the user cannot expect to get a first-round hit more than half the time. The backblast is at a maximum of two meters, allowing it to be used in fortifications or indoors provided that the space requirement is fulfilled. It has fallback iron sights, supplemented by night vision sights and passive infrared sights.
Ammunition includes HEAT warheads effective against most fortified targets and vehicles, thermobaric warheads for urban warfare, and tandem HEAT warheads for defeating explosive reactive armor on main battle tanks.
Single HEAT (pen. >500mm RHA) Tandem Charge HEAT (pen. >725mm RHA (w/ ERA)) Thermobaric (lethal radius of 11 meters)
Variants include vehicle mounted dispensers; used in the Suvorov IFV.
WK-23-H: 152mm tandem HEAT (1,000-1,200mm pen. RHA after ERA, range 100-5,500 meters) WK-23-I: 152mm tandem HEAT (1,100-1,300mm pen. RHA after ERA, range 150-8,300 meters) WK-23-J: Thermobaric, 10 kg TNT equivalent (range 150-8,000 meters)
High Explosive, fin stabilized (range: 6,015) Illumination (90-second burn time) Smoke, white phosphorus (range: 5,802)
Due to the force of the launch of the projectile, the mortar has a minimum firing range of 500 meters, not suiting it for directly front line combat, but has an impressive range of 7,100 meters (12.3 kg High Explosive).
14.6 kg HE (range: 6,930 meters) 12.3 kg HE (range: 7,100 meters) Illumination (burn time: 90 seconds)
The body style of a 4-door SUV, it can fit up to 7 passengers; two in the front, three in the back, and two sitting on the tight space of the trunk. The 71.1 horsepower engine drives a five-speed transmission to a maximum road speed of 100 kilometers an hour with a surprising fuel efficiency.
Designed by Ilyich Makovsky, the WC-250 was purpose-built to be an adaptable logistical and tactical vehicle, whether it be up-armored on the field and carry troops or supply the effort with a tough canopy and clean storage of munitions. Numerous official variations exist, with countless more improvised field variations in existence.
WC-252: Wider bed, heavy cargo variation
WC-253: Bed replaced, dump truck variation
WC-256: Tractor/Tug variant
1 X DKh-63 Autocannon 1 X CMG-28 Modular armor Can carry fully geared fireteam
DKh-63 Autocannon, High Explosive mod APS sensors, hard-kill/soft-kill measures Topside machine gun WK-23 Anti-Tank guided missile system APS sensors and packages
The device is a man-portable field application of thermite, resembling a conventional flamethrower, that projects an ignited stream of a thermite-napalm mixture (along with a considerable amount of Chemical B, a classified substance) that allows for the melting and burning of targeted materials. Suggested targets and the uses from its designer, their name kept anonymous, were as follows: Fortifications, structures, armored vehicles, CQC infantry, agricultural products, general infrastructure, dense vegetation, wildlife, drywall, food preparation, disease control, sabotage of military equipment, welding, lighting cigarettes, burning of fossil fuels, destruction of incriminating evidence sensitive documents, civilians combatants, everlasting Olympic torch, a campfire for the boys to gather yonder, emergency censorship, breaching, collateral damage, popcorn, burial, crowd control, critiquing artwork, easing demonic possession, general-purpose anesthesia, area denial, and air freshener.
However, most of these uses have been narrowed down by the Department of War for close-quarters combat, demolition, and the damaging and disabling of combat vehicles.
To account for the heat of the projectile and the lighter to start the fire, the device is made of a tantalum-carbide alloy.
It is currently being deployed within select Naval Infantry and Army Plastuns.
The Cossack Navy has traditionally been meager not by want but by circumstance. At its formation in 1989, the CPN had access to several dozen merchant vessels, countless fishing trawlers, three hand-me-down destroyers, and a burgeoning fleet of corvettes. However, great lengths have been taken since then to secure lend-lease vessels for modeling and use for its own navy.
Its mission statements are as follows:
Development and refinement of Cossack naval doctrine and tactics
Research, development, and effective application of new technologies and designs into the navy, to a reasonable extent
Maintaining and protection of naval infrastructure and territorial waters of the FRCP
Recruitment and maintaining its own sailors
Naval action, such as blockades, escorts, and combat
As for armament, the vessel is assigned two rigid inflatable boats for boarding with the Naval Infantry complement, as well as two swivel-mounted CMG-28 12.7mm machine guns and a primary armament of a David Kirilov stabilized gun mount with a 20mm DKh-63 autocannon.
1 x Dkh-63 autocannon on David Kirilov Stabilized Gun Mount 2 x CMG-28 12.7mm machine guns 2 x RHIBs
The inefficient diesel engine barely manages 12 knots, but commonly is pushed to a slow gait of 6 knots for effective minesweeping/minelaying.
Mines Chads that defuse mines Buff dudes that lay mines
4 x 533mm Torpedo tubes; storage of 40 torpedoes. Can fire Primakov-V anti-ship missiles (Fired through torpedo tube, rises to surface; range of 50 km, initially inertial guidance, terminal active radar homing). Tubes can also deploy mines. 4 x VLS cells, armed with Primakov-VII missiles (Anti-ship cruise missile, initially inertial guidance, terminal active radar homing, range of 660 km, top speeds of Mach 2.6), stowage of 12 missiles Gówno Plama Noise Simulation Towed Decoy 1-3 KPUPO-4 SAM launchers, only able to be fired when surfaced. Towed VLF antenna Towed passive sonar array
Its sensor complement includes a bow-mounted passive sonar array, with three similar hydrophones mounted on the each lateral side of the craft for better targeting with torpedoes. Decoys include the Gówno Plama noise simulation towed decoy, which imitates the signature of the submarine. It also features a towed passive sonar array, to make up for its blind spots. The Fyodor Sergeyev-Class will also have, for the first time in a Cossack submarine, an electronic warfare suite to automatically intercept and classify potentially hostile enemy communication and radar signals at periscope depth.
The armament of the submarine sports twenty-four vertical launch tubes, reloaded by WCLS-98 missile reloaders. Missile armaments include Primakov-III anti-air missiles and primarily Primakov-VII and Primakov-VIII long-range anti-ship cruise missiles. Its four 533mm torpedo tubes fire wake-homing or active sonar torpedoes, as well as the Primakov-V short-range anti-ship missile.
With the two-shaft system, it reaches 15 knots surfaced and 25 knots submerged. When relying on the propulsors for stealth, it can only reach up to 5 knots.
4 x 533mm torpedo tubes (30 wake-homing/active sonar guided torpedoes, range 22km) 10 x Primakov-V short-range anti-ship missiles (fired through torpedo tube, range of 50 km, initially inertial guidance, terminal active radar homing) 24 x VLS tubes (Primakov-VII (Anti-ship cruise missile, initially inertial guidance, terminal active radar homing, range of 660 km, top speeds of Mach 2.6), six for each cell totaling 144 OR Primakov-VIII (Hypersonic surface-to-surface (both land and naval targets) cruise missile; inertial guidance, terminal active radar homing, top speeds of Mach 8.1, range of 1,280km) three for each cell totaling 72 OR Primakov-III (Surface-to-air missiles; maximum altitude of 25 km, top speed of Mach 7, range of 55 km) 8 to each cell) Towed passive sonar array Gówno Plama Noise Simulation Towed Decoy EW suite
It can detect and hit sea-skimming targets flying as low as one or two meters off the surface.
It typically carries one automatic deck gun, a pulse radar system, two torpedo firing mounts, two CIWS/Missile Systems on deck, a sonar system built into the bow, and a streamlined approach to radio and electronic warfare in the bridge.
Top speed 29.5 knots, an endurance of 30 days standard rations, 45 days minimal rations
Crew complement of 203
1 X 100mm Naval Gun 16(4x4) X VLS cells, anti-ship 32 (4x8) X VLS cells, anti-air/surface to surface missiles 48 X missile tubes, long-range anti-air 1 X Kirilov CIWS/Missile Launcher 2 X 4 330mm torpedo tubes (anti-surface, anti-submarine, range of 50 km at 50 knots (93 km/h)) 4 X pedestal-mounted DkH-63 machine guns Can carry a naval mod VI-92 or non-combat helicopter Flared hull for increased stealth Chaff for missile evasion
This destroyer design supports two automatic deck guns; on the fore with one on the aft, as well as a wide array of electronic warfare systems and submarine countermeasures, torpedo mounts, VLS tubes, and CIWS. The design suggests that it would be used for a mixed purpose of anti-air screening, anti-submarine warfare, and fleet action.
The top speed recorded and released was 30 knots, and the vessel has a complement of 324.
2 X 100mm Naval guns 112 (16x7) VLS cells (Mixed anti-ship, surface target payloads) 52 X Missile Tubes, long-range anti-air WCLS-98 VLS rack (reloaders) 2 x 4 330mm torpedo tubes, anti-surface and anti-submarine torpedoes (range of 50 km at ~50 knots) 2 X Kirilov CIWS/Missile Launcher 6 X pedestal mounted DKh-63 autocannons Able to carry two naval VI-92 helicopters (for anti-submarine operations) Flared hull for increased stealth Chaff for missile evasion
It is powered by two geared gas turbines with two shafts, capable of speed up to 22 knots in fair weather.
It supports three Kirilov point-defense systems, as well as two octuple ship-to-ship missile launchers, four DKh-63 chain-driven autocannons, four CMG-28 machine guns, and three anti-aircraft missile launchers. Chaff and decoy launchers are readily available (such as torpedo and missile decoys, and chaff buoys; all of which are multiplied in effectiveness when paired with the electronic warfare suite.
Displacement of 40,500 long tons, length of 257 meters, beam of 31.8 meters, draft of 8.1 meters, range of 17,600 kilometers Carries 12 M-748 Mechanized Landing Craft (One Armored Vehicle or ~200 infantry) Troop complement of 1568 Naval Infantry 2 x 8 STS missile launchers 3 x anti-air missile launchers 3 x Kirilov Point Defense Systems 4 x DKh-63 autocannons 4 x CMG-28 machine guns Radar Chaff, Torpedo and Missile Decoys Aircraft include (standard complement): 2 x PkV-16N naval strike fighters 10 x VI-92 Attack Helicopters 2 x VI-93 Naval Helicopters 6 x VIGH-15 Utility/Transport Helicopters 8 x VI-20 Medium Lift Helicopters 1 x HV-9 Heavy Lift Helicopter
Cossack Air ForceThe Cossack Air Force is the smallest branch of the armed forces, constituting just under 30% of the military budget. It seeks to expand the scope of air operations for the FRCP as well as its reconnaissance abilities.
Its mission statements are as follows:
Development of aerial and combined arms doctrines
Overseeing the production of their assets and the runnings of their bases of operation
Research and development of technologies relevant to their operations
Ward off unwanted advances into FRCP airspace, typically with force
It boasts an internally mounted DKhA-42 autocannon and internal weapon bays can support one larger missile or 6 standard ATA or ATS missiles.
It's stealth capabilities allow for 0.1 to 1 square meter of radar-cross-section, with most of its reduced radar-cross-section emphasized on forward-facing capabilities.
The PkV-16N, a naval variant, was created to accommodate the slingshot and payload associated with smaller aircraft carriers.
DKhA-42 Autocannon 12 RPPSD-13 Medium-range air-to-air Missiles (infrared or radar-homing)/RZZ-59 Air-to-Ground Missile/RVDRU-1 Anti-Radiation Missiles Top speed of Mach 2.4 Radar Cross section of 0.5 square meters
It boasts a heavily armored fuselage able to withstand high-caliber round impacts, as well as the blades and windscreens.
Naval variants have been created of the VI-92, sometimes referred to by as the VI-93, for naval reconnaissance and anti-submarine warfare. Payload differs more towards torpedoes, depth charges, with some maneuverability and troop capacity of the craft sacrificed for the attachment of a magnetic anomaly detector (effective range of 500 meters) and more advanced radar.
2 x Gimballed Nose-mounted DKha autocannon 8 x payload racks (Capable of carrying PBTR-4 thermobaric rockets, additional autocannons, RPPSD-13 Medium-range air-to-air Missiles (infrared or radar-homing) for self-defense, unguided rocket pods) Approximate troop capacity of 7 (harms mobility and is distraction to crew)
Manned by three crew (two pilots, one engineer), it can ferry 14 troops / 7 stretchers / 4,000 kg (8,818 lb) cargo internally / 5,000 kg (11,023 lb) externally slung.
Armed variants typically include a door gunner (typically outfitted with a CMG-28) or an anti-tank missile payload (RZZ-59 Air-to-Ground Missile).
The helicopter supports two turboshaft engines for its rotors, which have a diameter of 21.25 meters. This setup allows for a top speed of 280 km/h with cruise speeds at 260 km/h. The VI-20’s range, without additional fuel tanks, is 800 kilometers, allowing it to operate very far from airbases and landing helicopter docks.
Troop capacity of 28 Range of 800 km Flares
It is the first Cossack aircraft to use a single eight-blade main lift rotor, which can still operate with the loss of one of the two turboshaft engines.
The VI-32 has a maximum takeoff weight of 56,000 kg. It is 40 meters long and 8 meters tall, with a main rotor diameter of 32 meters. It’s five crew members; two pilots, a navigator, a flight engineer, and a flight technician, operate the craft and make repairs while in the field.
Top speed of 295 km/h Range of 800 km/h, ferry range of 1,920 kilometers with auxiliary fuel tanks Crew of 5, maximum occupancy of 90 or one menshyy plastun with light supporting vehicles (i.e. trucks, utility vehicles) Capable of carrying slung ground vehicles, artillery, etc. Flares, infrared countermeasures
Major problems have been seen with this design, such as the single crewmember, lack of fail-safes, and overpowered engines for the sake of weight efficiency.
8 RPPSD-13 Medium-range air-to-air Missiles (infrared or radar-homing)/RZZ-59 Air-to-Ground Missiles Or: 1 NZ-21 hypersonic air-launched cruise missile
For propulsion, it will use an afterburning turboramjet engine to achieve a cruising speed of Mach 3.2 and a top speed of 4.6, negating its stealth for maximum speed. It is of present concern with the turboramjet design that the fighter will be unwieldy at low speeds, but it has been quickly dismissed as the purpose of the fighter is to match speeds and pursue fast aircraft and dogfighting is a thing of the past.
The design is centered around aerodynamics to achieve high speeds and that is only helped by the airframe being designed by a radar cross-section software at the New Krasnoyarsk Institute of Technology. While the propulsion system makes stealth infeasible, the reduced radar cross section makes it so that radar-homing missiles will encounter more difficulty in acquiring their target.
The fighter has a range of 3,012 kilometers and a service ceiling predicted into near-space, or the mesosphere.
Armament will notably exclude any form of autocannon, instead relying on air-to-air missiles to eliminate enemy craft. It will have 10 external pylons to support medium or medium-to-long-range missiles, and interior bays can support two long-range missiles. Countermeasures for the craft are still in dispute; Directional Infrared Counter Measures may be installed when they are developed and those may be used in conjunction with especially bright flares, also yet to be developed.
Avionics include full spherical infrared coverage for missiles, an all-round radar-warning receiver (which has more range than the actual radar), a multifunction low probability of intercept radar (the emissions of which can be focused to overwhelm enemy sensors), and a system that could fuse different systems to help the pilot achieve increased situational awareness.
The craft has minimal life support systems, to the point that it is predicted that the pilot will have to wear specialized garments to stay warm and personal equipment to maintain breathing.
12 missile pylons; can use RPPSD-13 Medium-range air-to-air Missiles (infrared or radar-homing), RPPSDD-63 Medium-to-long range air-to-air missiles (infrared or radar-homing) 2 x HRPPDD-67 long-range radar-homing air-to-air missiles
With two turbofan engines, it can reach 920 km/h (Mach 0.88) with a cruise speed of 890 km/h (Mach 0.8). In total, it has a ferry range of 9,800 kilometers. Wingspan is 44.4 meters, which helps keep the craft steady and in the air. In the spacious cargo area, it can carry nearly two menshyy plastuns of infantry, with an IFV, APC, or two light utility vehicles. Or, it can carry eight 463 liter pallets for airdrops, or even one VI-92 assault helicopter.
The Pr-33 can operate on short or unprepared runways; something that their larger relative, the Pr-37, cannot do.
Crew: 3 (2 pilots, 1 loadmaster) Carrying capacity: 36 tons Capacity: 112 troops, 1 APC, IFV/2 LAZP-53 *or* 8 airdrop pallets *or* 1 VI-92 Max takeoff weight: 141,400 kg Max speed of 920 km/h (Cruise speed of 890 km/h) Range: 7,600 km Ferry range: 9,800 km Service ceiling: 12,200 m
Crew of 6 Length of 84 meters Wingspan of 88.4 meters Maximum takeoff weight of 620 tons Maximum speed of 840 km/h (Cruise speed of 800 km/h) Range of 15,400 kilometers Service ceiling of 11,000 meters Can carry 4 main battle tanks, or an assortment of any other heavy equipment. Alongside that, can simultaneously carry two plastuns worth of infantry
It is propelled by four turbofan engines for up to maximum speeds of up to 900 km/h. The radar systems can detect fast moving aerial targets from up to 595 kilometers away and warships from up to 402 kilometers away. The main radar array, located in the nose, utilizes an electronically steered radar that rotates once every five seconds, improving the radar’s ability to track fast-moving targets.
There is no clear mission statement, as they exist solely under the whim of the FRCPAF, and by extension, the Principle Chairman and Department of War.
Various silos and TEL are throughout the FRCP, in order to properly distribute hellfire should they themselves be obliterated.
It has a maximum effective range of ~11,000 km, with a remarkable CEP of around 520 meters.
The silos will likely be single-use, and the short-range missiles would need to be specially modified for this purpose. The missiles would need a casing of tantalum-carbide to withstand air resistance, and only the best missile targeting system the FRCP has, capable of making course adjustments in microseconds. To this end, the missile would most likely be dedicated for the most part to targeting, with a small nuclear warhead ranging from three to five kilotons.
The propulsion would not be activated for a majority of its short journey; with projections of velocities up to Mach 153 (Nearly 0.002 of the speed of light) exiting its silo on the initial launch, it would leave the stratosphere in one second, and then clear the thermosphere in another. Upon reaching Low Earth Orbit, then the missile would target and maneuver to its destination, detonating as close as it can. It can reach targets in LEO as quickly as 36 seconds, using thrust vectoring and limited thrusters.
This project is in development.
Initial velocity of Mach 153 (188,924 kilometers an hour, 52 kilometers a second) Warhead yield of 3-5 kilotons Accurate CEP of 15 meters of targets in LEO or beyond
Maintaining airspace dominance
Intercepting and eliminating airspace violators.
Provide air support for nearby naval and terrestrial operations.
Responding to national disasters
12 passively guided SAM tubes Dual DKh-63 autocannons (up to ~700 rounds of ammunition each) Engagement range is up from 20-30 kilometers with missile payload
4 x GME-7 Infrared Guided SAM 1 x CMG-28 light machine gun
The system, using a mobile radar (as pictured above) with a target detection range of 600 kilometers or by being directed by a nearby long-range radar station when properly connected, can use a variety of missiles, including long-range DRPP-19 missiles, NKRSVP-9 semi-active radar homing missiles, or short range ARNR-7 active radar homing missiles. With the DRPP-19, the RtfPR-400 can hit ballistic missiles or satellites in their terminal phases or in Low Earth Orbit, respectively.
Overall, it is designed for intercepting and destroying intercontinental ballistic missiles, as well as hypersonic cruise missiles and aircraft, for air defense against Airborne Early Warning and Control and for jamming aircraft. With a range of 600 km for anti-ballistic missile and 500 km for the air defence, the RtfPR-400 would be able to detect and simultaneously engage up to 10 ballistic hypersonic targets flying at a speed of 5 kilometres per second to a limit of 7 km/s It also aims at destroying hypersonic cruise missiles and other aerial targets at speeds of higher than Mach 5, as well as spacecraft. The altitude of a target engaged can be as high as 180–200 km. It is effective against ballistic missiles with a launch range of 3,500 km, the radar reaches a radius of 3,000 km. Other targets it has been announced to defend against include: unmanned aerial vehicles, low Earth orbit satellites, and space weapons launched from hypersonic aircraft, drones, and hypersonic orbital platforms.
1 x RtfPR-400 Launch vehicle; five missile capacity 1 x High Altitude Detection Radar; can track maximum of 100 targets, uses phased array radar and multipath 1 x Mobile Command Center 1 x Acquisition and Battle Management radar, towed 1 x Multimode engagement radar 1 x ABM engagement radar Standard combinations: 4 x DRPP-19 (range of 496 km) and 1 x NKRSVP-9 (250 km) *or* 1 x DRPP-19 and 3 x NKRSVP-9 and 1 x ARNR-7 (range of 60 km)
The Cossack Air Defence uses the foreign design as to reduce costs for their department, as well as pave the way for domestically made craft similar in purpose.
Cossack Naval InfantryThe Naval Infantry act as the specialized amphibious and assault arm of the Cossack Peoples' Army, providing disciplined uniforms across any scenario: from the decks of a warship to the forested environments of enemy-held territory. It has no mission statements, and largely hounds the Navy and Army.
2 x gimballed Dkha autochannons
8 x payload racks (depth charges, torpedoes (radiation and thermal torpedoes included)
MAD, maximum range of 500 meters. OR
CSD1 dipping sonar, analytical equipment
1 x 30mm autocannon 1 x CMG-28 Active Protection System (in some variants)