Top 5 Most Dangerous Technology Weapon – Hey guys, welcome to the article and today let’s talk about the Top 5 Most Dangerous Technology Weapon around the world. These weapons are huge and powerful, Simply these machines are a beast. So, let’s start.
1) The Electromagnetic Railgun –
The Electromagnetic Railgun is made by the U.S. Navy. This machine is successfully designed and tested by U.S. Navy and it’s released on the 3rd March 2017. This beast can destroy up to 125 miles without any required of a massive stockpile of ammunition. This long range fires projectiles using electricity.
According to the Office of the Naval Research, The magnetic field is framed by the two rails can capable up to launch the projectile at 4,500 mph. ” By the using, it’s extreme impact, the kinetic energy warhead the hazards of explosives in the ship.”
Military researchers have begun to develop this machine and a research finds that the each railgun costs about $250 million as part of the Navy’s so-called “future weapon system.”
2) Autonomous Weapon System –
Autonomous Weapon System means the Robots who will the human to do the work, the fully automatic robots who will have exact like the human brain. It will behave, think, and do work like a human. Systems with a higher degree of autonomy would include drones or unmanned combat aerial vehicles, e.g. “The unarmed BAE Systems Taranis jet-propelled combat drone prototype may lead to a Future Offensive Air System that can autonomously search, identify and locate enemies but can only engage with a target when authorized by mission command. It can also defend itself against enemy aircraft.The Northrop Grumman X-47B drone can take off and land on aircraft carriers (demonstrated in 2014) it is set to be developed into an Unmanned Carrier-Launched Airborne Surveillance and Strike system.
3) Laser Weapon System (LAWS) –
The Laser Weapon System is the directed-energy weapon developed by the U.S military. The Laser is the highly concentrated light focused at a point. The was first designed and tested in US Ponce on 2014. The laser weapon directed to targets by the Phalanx CIWS radar. If tests go well, the Navy could deploy a laser weapon operationally between 2017 and 2021 with an effective range of 1 mi (1.6 km; 0.87 NMI).
Directed-energy weapons are being pursued economic reasons, as they can be fired for as little as one dollar per shot, while conventional gun rounds and missiles can cost thousands of dollars each. The Navy has a history of testing energy weapons, including megawatt chemical lasers in the 1980s. Their chemicals were found to be too hazardous for shipboard use, so they turned to less powerful fiber solid-state lasers. Other types can include slab solid state and free electron lasers. The LaWS benefitted from commercial laser developments, with the system basically being six welding lasers “strapped together” that, although they don’t become a single beam, all converge on the target at the same time.
4) Active Denial System (ADS) –
The Active Denial System (ADS) is a non-lethal, directed-energy weapon developed by the U.S. military, designed for area denial, perimeter security, and crowd control. Informally, the weapon is also called the heat ray since it works by heating the surface of targets, such as the skin of targeted human subjects.
On August 20, 2010, the Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department announced its intent to use this technology on prisoners in the Pitchess Detention Center in Los Angeles, stating its intent to use it in “operational evaluation” in situations such as breaking up prisoner fights. The ADS is currently only a vehicle-mounted weapon, though U.S. Marines and police are both working on portable versions.ADS was developed under the sponsorship of the DoD Non-Lethal Weapons Program with the Air Force Research Laboratory as the lead agency. There are reports that Russia and China are developing their own versions of the Active Denial System.
5) Intercontinental Ballistic Missile (ICBM) –
The intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) is a guided ballistic missile with a minimum range of 5,500 kilometers (3,400 mi) primarily designed for nuclear weapons delivery. Similarly, conventional, chemical and biological weapons can also be delivered with varying effectiveness, but have never been deployed on ICBMs. Most modern designs support multiple independently targetable reentry vehicles, allowing a single missile to carry several warheads, each of which can strike a different target.
Early ICBMs had limited precision, which made them suitable for use only against the largest targets, such as cities. They were seen as a “safe” basing option, one that would keep the deterrent force close to home where it would be difficult to attack. Attacks against military targets (especially hardened ones) still demanded the use of a more precise manned bomber. Second- and third-generation designs dramatically improved accuracy to the point where even the smallest point targets can be successfully attacked.