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[战略战术导弹] 朝鲜潜射导弹

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kktt 发表于 2015-2-19 10:53 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式

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2015年1月23日,KN-11首次从海上平台成功进行发射试验

http://freebeacon.com/national-s ... -ballistic-missile/

North Korea Flight Tests New Submarine-Launched Ballistic Missile
Pentagon: KN-11 missile test fired from floating platform

BY: Bill Gertz   
February 18, 2015 5:00 am

North Korea conducted the first flight test of a new submarine-launched ballistic missile last month, defense officials said this week.

The flight test of what the Pentagon is calling the KN-11 missile took place Jan. 23 off the coast of North Korea from a sea-based platform—not a submarine—located off the coast of the communist state, said officials familiar with reports of the flight test.

U.S. intelligence ships and aircraft monitored the test and tracked the successful missile firing.

Additional details of the flight test could not be learned. A Pentagon spokesman declined to comment on the test, citing the sensitivity of information about North Korea’s SLBM program.

The flight test followed a land-based ejection test of the KN-11 in November from a static launcher located at the North’s Sinpo South Shipyard in November. Sinpo is a port city on North Korea’s southeastern coast about 100 miles from the Demilitarized Zone separating North Korea from rival South Korea.

The flight test is being viewed by U.S. intelligence analysts as a significant step forward for Pyongyang’s submarine-launched ballistic missile program. The new program was first disclosed by the Washington Free Beacon Aug. 26.

Marine Corps Lt. Gen. Vincent R. Stewart, director of the Defense Intelligence Agency, told the House Armed Services Committee Feb. 3 that North Korea’s nuclear weapons and missile programs “pose a serious threat to the U.S. and regional allies.”

“Pyongyang maintains that nuclear and ballistic missile capabilities are essential to ensure its sovereignty,” Stewart said in a prepared statement.

“Because of its conventional military deficiencies, the DPRK [North Korea] also has concentrated on improving its deterrence capabilities, especially its nuclear technology and ballistic missile forces.”

Stewart added that DIA is concerned North Korea will conduct a fourth underground nuclear test in the future.

The DIA director’s testimony made no mention of the SLBM program. But he said: “Pyongyang also is making efforts to expand and modernize its deployed missile forces consisting of close-, short-, medium-, and intermediate-range systems.”

“It seeks to develop longer-range ballistic missiles capable of delivering nuclear weapons to the United States and continues efforts to bring its KN-08 road-mobile ICBM to operational capacity.

Other analysts assess the SLBM missile will be developed as a nuclear delivery system for Pyongyang’s nuclear arsenal. A submarine-launched nuclear missile would add a more-difficult target to U.S. regional deterrence and missile defenses.

Since the SLBM program was disclosed last year, South Korea’s government has confirmed the program.

Rick Fisher, a senior fellow at the International Assessment and Strategy Center, said the use of a floating launch platform indicates the KN-11 could be launched from a military or commercial ship as well as from a submarine.

Platform test launches also indicate that the weapon is in an early stage of development and is not ready to be launched from a submerged submarine.

“For Pyongyang, using the KN-11 from ships as well as submarines rapidly increases the number of potential launch platforms, as it also complicates U.S. and allied efforts to monitor a new North Korean missile threat,” Fisher said.

“Firing the KN-11 from a floating platform is still useful, as it would go far to help verify whether the missile’s guidance system is able to compensate very quickly for wave motion in order to achieve the desired trajectory for the greatest accuracy.”

As for why Pyongyang is building the underwater missile, Fisher said: “The advent of the KN-11 offers North Korea the means to launch missile strikes against U.S. forces in Japan or against South Korea and Japanese targets, from multiple directions, from land bases, and from the sea.”

Fisher said in response to the missile that the Pentagon should urgently build up additional missile defenses and revive U.S. sea-based tactical nuclear arms in the region to bolster deterrence.

The Pentagon’s retirement of submarine-launched Tomahawk missile in 2010 was a “major mistake,” he said.

Bruce E. Bechtol, a North Korea specialist, said the major threat from any North Korean ballistic missile is whether the weapon is mobile—thus more difficult to target—and whether it can hit U.S. cities and carry a nuclear warhead.

U.S. intelligence agencies suspect North Korea in 2013 had developed a small nuclear warhead for delivery on long-range missiles after its third nuclear test.

“The North Koreans appear to be moving toward at least two of the three key parts of the threat a missile could pose to the United States,” said Bechtol, a former Defense Intelligence Agency official currently at Angelo State University.

“If and when they are able to launch the SLBM from a submarine, it means a platform that is mobile enough that it would likely be difficult for U.S. missile defenses to track,” he said. “The fact that the submarine could move to within just a few miles of American coastlines such as Alaska, Hawaii, or the west coast of the United States, means they could meet the second part of the missile threat to the U.S.”

North Korea probably obtained small nuclear warhead know-how from the Pakistani nuclear supplier group headed by A.Q. Khan.

“The fact that the North Koreans have test-launched this missile—even though it was not from a submarine—means that the DPRK is advancing their SLBM program,” Bechtol said. “This is a threat—a direct threat—to the United States that should be taken seriously if it comes to fruition.”

A U.S. think tank, 38 North, last year revealed satellite photos of the Sinpo development site that included a land-based missile test stand and a Soviet-era submarine capable of launching missile from its conning tower.

On Jan. 8, 38 North revealed additional satellite photos showing what it calls the Sinpo-class missile submarine with one or two missile launch tubes.

“In addition, imagery over the past six months indicates that North Korea has been upgrading facilities at the Sinpo South Shipyard in preparation for a significant naval construction program, possibly related to submarine development,” 38 North stated in an article written by North Korea expert Joseph S. Bermudez Jr.

“The presence of vertical launch tubes, if confirmed by additional evidence, would signal a significant advance in North Korean naval construction capabilities and could represent an embryonic step towards expanding Pyongyang’s missile threat to South Korea, Japan and U.S. bases in East Asia,” Bermudez wrote.

“It would also complicate regional missile defense planning, deployment, and operations,” he added. “North Korean missile-carrying submarines could be challenging to locate and track, would be mobile assets with the capability to attack from any direction, and would be able to operate at significant distances from the Korean peninsula.”

North Korea obtained from Russia SS-N-6 submarine-launched ballistic missiles several years ago. The missile was adapted to North Korea’s Musudan intermediate-range ballistic missile.

North Korea also has six KN-08 road-mobile intercontinental ballistic missiles that were developed with launchers supplied by China.

The submarine North Korea plans to deploy the KN-11 on is not known.

North Korea obtained several decommissioned Soviet-era Golf II ballistic-missile submarines in the early 1990s.

Pyongyang may seek to copy or adapt the design of the Golf II for an indigenous missile submarine.

In another development, North Korea’s state-run news media reported Feb. 7 that the country’s military conducted a test firing of a precision-guided anti-ship cruise missile.

In addition, North Korean dictator Kim Jong-un recently toured several military units and urged troops to be fully prepared for combat.

“Since November when the North began to stage winter drills, Kim has visited military units 10 times. While leading some aggressive exercises, he has encouraged the military to complete their readiness this year to fight,” South Korean Defense Minister Han Min-koo told legislators in Seoul, according to the semi-official Yonhap news agency Feb. 7.

Earlier this month South Korea announced the creation of an upgraded submarine command structure for its fleet of submarines. The command will operate South Korea’s 13 submarines that previously were subordinated to a surface fleet.

Some 20 U.S. Marines and 200 South Korean Marines conducted joint maritime infiltration exercises near the South’s border islands with North Korea on Feb. 10.

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武安君二世 发表于 2015-2-20 09:50 | 显示全部楼层
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lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-20 13:40 | 显示全部楼层
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 楼主| kktt 发表于 2015-2-21 14:05 | 显示全部楼层
lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-20 13:40
跟苏联人一样

浮动潜水站,苏联用来进行潜射弹道导弹发射测试用的设施,就是将一枚潜射导弹和发射装置放 ...

从别的论坛转帖资料请注明
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lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-22 19:26 | 显示全部楼层
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lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-22 21:07 | 显示全部楼层
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 楼主| kktt 发表于 2015-2-22 22:30 | 显示全部楼层
lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-22 19:26
不是别的论坛的,是微博上的

无论从哪里转帖的,都必须给出处
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lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-23 11:33 | 显示全部楼层
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 楼主| kktt 发表于 2015-2-23 13:59 | 显示全部楼层
lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-23 11:33
http://weibo.com/1989534434/BymFiarsi?type=repost#_rnd1424662428232

这个微博不是你自己的吗?你和CD的“笑脸男人”是同一个人?
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lfx160219 发表于 2015-2-24 10:37 | 显示全部楼层
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prczj 发表于 2015-3-5 12:51 | 显示全部楼层
朝鲜当年从俄罗斯搞了SS-N-6的设计材料?看来是真的了
xingyy 发表于 2015-3-10 16:15 | 显示全部楼层
类似于中国的长城200的?
东方红 发表于 2015-3-10 16:34 | 显示全部楼层
xingyy 发表于 2015-3-10 16:15
类似于中国的长城200的?

是无动力潜射平台上发射的,不是高尔夫级常规动力弹道导弹潜艇。
xingyy 发表于 2015-3-10 16:38 | 显示全部楼层
东方红 发表于 2015-3-10 16:34
是无动力潜射平台上发射的,不是高尔夫级常规动力弹道导弹潜艇。

单纯的实验平台。。。。看来朝鲜也在缓慢但是蛮有步骤的想搞潜射导弹啊
土猴1989 发表于 2015-3-10 22:28 | 显示全部楼层
朝鲜的战略武器计划其志不小啊
外加航天,前年翻译的劳动新闻说2017年搞同步卫星呢
poi 发表于 2015-3-11 18:27 | 显示全部楼层
土猴1989 发表于 2015-3-10 22:28
朝鲜的战略武器计划其志不小啊
外加航天,前年翻译的劳动新闻说2017年搞同步卫星呢

这个所谓“同步卫星”很可能就是大浦洞三号洲际导弹的马甲。
DF21 发表于 2015-3-14 05:42 | 显示全部楼层
SS-N-6朝鲜版?
追求真理 发表于 2015-3-18 19:59 | 显示全部楼层
poi 发表于 2015-3-11 18:27
这个所谓“同步卫星”很可能就是大浦洞三号洲际导弹的马甲。

不是马甲 是真卫星。 不过 技术水准未知
追求真理 发表于 2015-3-18 19:59 | 显示全部楼层

应该就是 朝鲜把SS-N-6一吃到底
Lsquirrel 发表于 2015-5-9 11:59 | 显示全部楼层
本帖最后由 Lsquirrel 于 2015-5-9 12:04 编辑

第二次试验
http://freebeacon.com/national-s ... -submarine-missile/
March 19, 2015 6:15 pm                                                                        The commander of the U.S. Strategic Command, in charge of U.S. nuclear missile forces, confirmed on Thursday that North Korea is developing a submarine-launched ballistic missile (SLBM).
Adm. Cecil D. Haney, the commander, also told Congress that China is developing a new multi-warhead, road-mobile missile.
The four-star admiral made the comments in prepared testimony for the Senate Armed Services Committee. The testimony was disclosed Thursday.
The comments were the first official U.S. government confirmation that North Korea is working on a new underwater missile capability and comes as the regime in Pyongyang has tested nuclear weapons and claims to have miniaturized a weapon to fit on top of a missile.
The North Korean SLBM was first disclosed by the Free Beacon Aug. 26 amid skepticism that the communist state had the technical expertise to build a missile capable of being fired from a submerged submarine.
U.S. intelligence agencies detected the first flight test of what the Pentagon is calling the KN-11 SLBM in February. It was considered a significant advancement for North Korea’s program to build a nuclear-capable missile that can be fired from a submarine.
Haney testified on the Stratcom’s fiscal 2016 budget request and outlined what he called the “complex and dangerous global security environment.”
“Nations around the world continue to execute long-term military modernization programs, including capabilities that pose an existential threat to the United States,” Haney said, adding that military forces of nations and groups are “improving across all domains.”
On North Korea, Haney said Pyongyang is continuing work to advance its nuclear weapons capabilities and claims to have “a miniaturized warhead capable of delivery by ballistic missile.”
“At the same time, North Korea continues to advance its ballistic missile capability, including the development of a new road-mobile ballistic missile and a submarine-launched ballistic missile, and [to] develop its offensive cyber capabilities,” he said.
The February test of the KN-11 followed a land-based ejection test in November from a static launcher at North Korea’s Sinpo South Shipyard, located on the southeastern coast about 100 miles from the Demilitarized Zone separating North Korea from rival South Korea.
Documents disclosed by Wikileaks revealed that North Korean obtained a SS-N-6 submarine-launched ballistic missile from Russia several years ago. That missile was adapted into Pyongyang’s Musudan intermediate-range ballistic missile.
North Korea also has deployed six KN-08 road-mobile intercontinental ballistic missiles that were developed with launchers supplied covertly by China.
As for submarines capable of launching missiles, North Korea obtained several decommissioned Soviet-era Golf II ballistic-missile submarines in the early 1990s. It is believed the North Koreans either refurbished the subs or copied their design for an indigenous submarine.
Russia also engaged in “troubling” activities last years, including long-range strategic bomber penetrations of U.S. and allied air defense zones, and strategic forces exercises during the Ukraine crisis.
“Russia has pursued more than a decade of investments and modernization across their strategic nuclear forces,” Haney said. “Russia also has significant cyber capability, as evidenced by events in Estonia, Georgia and Ukraine.”
Moscow also is building non-nuclear precision-strike, cyber warfare capabilities and space weapons, including anti-satellite arms.
Haney said China is using “low intensity coercion” in sovereignty disputes in the Asia Pacific and its space weapons developments also raise concerns about China’s global aspirations.
“China is using that wealth to modernize its strategic forces by enhancing existing silo-based ICBMs, conducting flight tests of a new mobile missile, and developing a follow-on mobile system capable of carrying multiple warheads,” he said.
U.S. officials disclosed to the Free Beacon in October that China had conducted the first flight test of a new missile called the DF-31B. The new missile is believed to be a multi-warhead version of the DF-31A, a road-mobile missile that is difficult to track and can be launched with little warning, posing a greater strategic threat to the United States.
China also is testing new ballistic missile submarines and “developing multi-dimensional space capabilities supporting their access-denial campaign.”
Access denial is Pentagon jargon for weapons that could be used to drive U.S. forces out of Asia and allow Beijing to become the dominant power there.
Haney also said China appears to be stepping up development of destructive space weapons, and has conducted cyber attacks on computer networks.
Haney also expressed worries about Iran’s nuclear activities, and said that there are increased concerns about Iranian cyber attacks.
On the terrorism front, Haney said that the natural biological threat of diseases such as Ebola are challenging but biological weapons in the hands of terrorists could be “catastrophic.”
Haney also said that the Syrian regime of Bashir Assad continued to engage in the use of “toxic industrial chemicals” as weapons in the civil war.
On space threats, the commander said that space warfare developments in such states as Russia, China require greater efforts to secure space for peaceful uses.
Cyber threats to the United States are continuing to grow as both state-sponsored cyber attacks and non-state cyber groups target U.S. networks on a daily basis.
“Today, a small number of cyber actors have the potential to create large-scale damage,” Haney said. “While most cyber threats can be characterized as criminal in nature, wide-ranging intrusions and attacks have threatened critical infrastructure and impacted commercial enterprise.”
A new unconventional missile threat, according to Haney, is the mating of advanced weapons systems with commonplace items. He mentioned disguising surface-to-surface cruise missiles as shipping containers is one such threat. The technique is blurring the line between military and civilian systems and “complicates our deterrence calculus,” he said.
Stratcom’s deterrence efforts involve more than just nuclear weapons, although nuclear forces remain the “ultimate guarantor of our security.”
Other deterrent elements include intelligence systems, space systems, cyber capabilities, conventional weapons, and missile defenses.
“The likelihood of major conflict with other nuclear powers is remote today, and the ultimate U.S. goal remains the achievement of a world without nuclear weapons,” he said. “Until that day comes, the U.S. requires a safe, secure and effective nuclear deterrent force, even as it continues to reduce its nuclear stockpile and the number of deployed nuclear warheads.”
Haney called for continuing to invest in the modernization and upgrading of the America’s aging nuclear arsenal.
“Sustaining and modernizing the nuclear enterprise infrastructure—in physical and intellectual terms—is central to our long-term strategy,” he said.
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