Is surgical strike by India?

Is surgical strike by India?

Indian troops had crossed the Line of Control in September 2016 and launched a surgical strike on terror launch pads in Pakistan-occupied Kashmir after Pakistani terrorists attacked the Uri army base in Kashmir, killing 19 soldiers.

Who did first surgical strike?

Lt Gen Ranbir Singh

Was surgical strike successful?

The 2016 surgical strikes were a successful tactical operation which conveyed a clear message to Pakistan to stop any misadventure along the Line of Control (LoC), Army’s Northern Command Chief Lt. General Ranbir Singh said on Saturday.

Who ordered surgical strike?

On 29 September 2016, India announced that it conducted “surgical strikes” against militant launch pads across the Line of Control in Pakistani-administered Kashmir, and inflicted “significant casualties”. Indian media reported the casualty figures variously from 35 to 70.

Which drone is used in surgical strike?

Up Next. KOCHI: The Indian Army has rebutted a TOI report that a drone manufactured by an Ernakulam-based company was used during the surgical strike mission carried out in 2016 across the Line of Control (LOC) to destroy terror launch pads.

How many countries make drones?

Over three-dozen countries in the World of Drones database have armed drones, but not all of them produced their UCAVs at home. Many countries seeking armed drone capability without the capacity to develop UCAVs domestically have turned to China.

What is the biggest drone in the world?

Ravn X

How far away can military drones be controlled?

It can fly at an altitude of 60,000ft. The Global Hawk set a new endurance record for operational UAS in a non-stop flight of 33.1 hours at altitudes up to 60,000ft. The UAS supports different configurations or blocks.

How long can a military drone stay in the sky?

Northrop Grumman RQ-4 Global Hawk First flying in 1998, this massive drone really does read like an airplane on the spec sheet. 130 foot wingspan, take-off weight of 32,000 lbs, maximum speed of 391 mph, a service ceiling of 60,000 feet, and enough oomph to stay in the air for over 32 hours.