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Japan JSDF ''Jieitai'' and Police/Coast Guard Gallery and Discussion

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Author: HangPC2       Show all posts   Read mode

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 Author| Post time 2-9-2006 06:15 PM | Show all posts
Fuji AH-1S Cobra (JGSDF)









































Last edited by HangPC2 on 28-3-2013 09:29 PM

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 Author| Post time 4-9-2006 01:48 PM | Show all posts
Yes NATO... But NAATO?



By Jason Miks :  BIO| 01 Aug 2006

TOKYO -- Three years ago there were reports of discussions between US and Indian officials about the possibility of creating an Asian version of NATO. Indeed, Professor Madhav Nalapat, an influential adviser to the Indian government who was reported to be involved in the talks, even went as far as suggesting the name NAATO, for the North America-Asia Treaty Organization.

Over the next several months there was some discussion about the merits and drawbacks of such an organisation. But with the US forced to focus its attention on events in Iraq and then Iran's nuclear program, the issue largely disappeared from view.

Yet in the three years following these talks, the need for an Asian security body is in some ways even clearer than it was then. There is continued instability in Afghanistan, China continues a military build-up that is still shrouded in secrecy and North Korea defied international, and more interestingly Chinese pressure, in launching seven missiles earlier this month.

In the absence of a NATO-like entity the region relies for security co-operation on a number of useful, but still fairly limited, groupings such as the Association of South East Asian Nations (ASEAN) and the ASEAN Regional Forum (ARF).

ASEAN, whose foreign ministers meet in Kuala Lumpur this week, was formed in 1967 by Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Thailand and Singapore -- largely in an act of defiance of communism. It has since been joined by five more members, but unlike an organization like the EU, it is not so much interested in treaties and other legal frameworks as a consensual approach to decision making. This has allowed it to survive as group, and has even provided some genuine successes such as agreement on free trade. But the reluctance to integrate or intervene in regional matters restricts effective security co-ordination. Indeed the limitations of the ASEAN model were clear during the crisis over East Timor and are reflected in the association's approach to terrorism, which fails to really commit its members to any specific responsibilities.

Perhaps in recognition of these constraints defense ministers from the ASEAN nations announced in May their intention to contribute to the establishment of an ASEAN security community (ASC) to, in their words, 'bring ASEAN's political and security cooperation to a higher plane'. However, again, while the ASC is a step forward in co-operation it is likely to eschew any kind of defense pact, alliance or united foreign policy, thus placing continued restraints on its ability to meet regional challenges demanding a quick response.

The other arena for security co-operation is the 25 member ARF, which met for the first time in 1994, and which includes ASEAN members and other key players such as the US, EU, Japan and China. As with ASEAN it aims for a gradualist approach, though it does provide an opportunity for high-level meetings and allows for the type of regional identity which could be a pre-cursor towards an alliance.

While such confidence-building is of course welcome, it does not provide for the binding treaties that would oblige greater transparency on issues such as defense.

This reluctance to integrate -- due largely to issues of trust and sovereignty -- is a large barrier to an Asian NATO. This is a point Brad Glosserman, Executive Director of the Center for Strategic and International Studies' Pacific Forum, made to me recently when I asked his view on the possibility of creating such an entity. He believes that at present there is insufficient agreement on security threats and how best to address them for such an organisation to be viable in the near future, and argues that it would risk antagonizing countries like China which might choose not to be involved.

All of which is a shame. The region could benefit from greater co-ordination and transparency. It is riddled with rivalries, many still simmering from the Second World War, and there are a host of territorial disputes that provide potential flashpoints. The benefits of more integrated defense planning would perhaps help dissipate some of these tensions and ease concerns over countries like Japan, which are hoping to play a more active role in defense. Allowing Asian nations to address more concerns themselves might also ease the kind of suspicions of 'outsiders' which were evident when Australia dispatched forces to East Timor.

And such an alliance would certainly be preferable to the group of regimes that have linked up under the Shanghai Co-operation Organisation. The SCO was formed in 2001 and includes Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan, Russia and China; it has also cozied up to Iran, which hopes to become a full member.

Asia might not yet be ready for a full-fledged military alliance, but that is no reason not to at least consider the possibility of one for the future. In a sometimes troubled part of the world, the extra trust it would engender would be welcome.

Jason Miks is a Tokyo-based writer and Assistant Editor at the Center for International Relations.

http://www.tcsdaily.com/article.aspx?id=080106A
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Post time 12-9-2006 09:32 PM | Show all posts
baju camo JSDF hampir sama dengan baju camo german ?????
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 Author| Post time 21-9-2006 10:29 AM | Show all posts
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Post time 21-9-2006 01:38 PM | Show all posts
bertukar......... jiiizzzzzzzzzzz
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 Author| Post time 21-9-2006 01:40 PM | Show all posts
Originally posted by battleship at 21-9-2006 01:38 PM
bertukar......... jiiizzzzzzzzzzz


macam dialog citer ultraman jer... :nerd:
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Post time 21-9-2006 01:47 PM | Show all posts
Originally posted by HangPC2 at 21-9-2006 01:40 PM


macam dialog citer ultraman jer... :nerd:


apa plak otromen..... gran sazer lerrrr.....
bertukaarrrrrr...... jiiizzzzzzzz
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 Author| Post time 21-9-2006 02:00 PM | Show all posts
Originally posted by battleship at 21-9-2006 01:47 PM


apa plak otromen..... gran sazer lerrrr.....
bertukaarrrrrr...... jiiizzzzzzzz


sama jer dalam ,Kamen Rider dan Super Sentai (Power Ranger)...

Bahasa Jepun (Nihongo) = HENSHIN

English = Transform

Bahasa Malaysia = Bertukar..

http://www.bahasajepun.com

[ Last edited by  HangPC2 at 21-9-2006 02:04 PM ]
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 Author| Post time 21-9-2006 06:07 PM | Show all posts
JASDF Canceled Aircraft



Mitsubishi FS-X





















Last edited by HangPC2 on 28-3-2013 09:36 PM

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 Author| Post time 23-9-2006 03:39 PM | Show all posts
F-15J / F-15DJ

















Last edited by HangPC2 on 28-3-2013 09:31 PM

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Post time 27-9-2006 11:44 PM | Show all posts
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 Author| Post time 28-9-2006 07:32 AM | Show all posts
Japan To Research New Fighter Missile System



Reuters

September 26th, 2006, 01:29



Japan is set to start research on a new fighter jet guided missile system to detect the radio waves of enemy ships and planes without emitting radio waves itself, a Defense Agency spokesman said on Sept. 25.

The decision comes nearly three months after North Korea unnerved East Asia with a barrage of missile tests.

The agency will request 1.8 billion yen ($15.5 million) for three years of research into the system starting from next April, the spokesman said.
Current weapons systems, such as those deployed on F-15 fighters, emit radio waves to detect enemy ships and planes -- waves that can also be picked up by an enemy and used to discover the location of the weapons system.

The new system would receive a wide range of frequencies and detect which were being emitted from a possible target, the official said.
" This research is not aimed so much at North Korean missiles but more at detecting enemy ships and planes, " he said.

A decision on whether to deploy the new system will be made once the research is completed.

The Defense Agency said last month it was seeking to raise missile defense spending by more than 50 percent and planned to request 219 billion yen for missile defense in the year starting next April, up from 140 billion yen for the current financial year, although spending proposals are generally whittled back before the budget is passed.

Of that, about 23 billion yen is earmarked for new projects.

North Korea test-fired seven missiles in July, including for the first time a long-range multistage Taepodong missile.



Last edited by HangPC2 on 28-3-2013 09:32 PM

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 Author| Post time 29-9-2006 07:31 AM | Show all posts
JGSDF In Jungle

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Post time 29-9-2006 05:27 PM | Show all posts

battleship yamashiro


battleship ise


aircraft carrier akagi


battleship yamato
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Post time 29-9-2006 05:46 PM | Show all posts
KAMIKAZE NEARS BATTLESHIP USS MISSOURI

The battleship USS Missouri (BB-63) about to be hit by a Japanese "Zeke" fighter (Mitsubishi A6M, Navy Type 0 Carrier Fighter), while operating off Okinawa, Ryukyu Islands, on 11 April 1945. The plane hit the ship's side below the main deck, causing minor damage but there were no casualties on board the battleship. A 40mm quad gun mount's crew is in action in the lower foreground.





WWII JAPANESE SUICIDE BOMB/PLANE

This is a replica of the Japanese Yokosuka MXY7, Navy Suicide Attacker Ohka (Cherry Blossom)on display at the Yasukuni Shrine in Tokyo. It is in the markings of the Jinrai (Divine Thunderbolt) Unit. This rocket-powered aircraft was actaully a manned anti-ship weapon that was transported in the bomb-bay of specially modified "Betty" bombers (Mitsubishi G4M2e, Navy Type 1 Attack Bomber Model 24J). When near the target, the Cherry Blossom was released and the pilot attempted to hit the ship causing the 1,200 kilogram (2,646 pound) warhead to explode. The first successful attack was made on 1 April 1945 when Ohkas damaged the battleship USS West Virginia and three transports off Okinawa. The first Allied ship sunk was the destroyer USS Mannert L. Abele (DD-733), off Okinawa on 12 April 1945. A total of 852 Ohkas of all types were built.





[ Last edited by  BeachBoys at 29-9-2006 05:48 PM ]
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 Author| Post time 2-10-2006 06:38 PM | Show all posts
Kawasaki OH-1 JGSDF



Observation Helicopters



The Kawasaki OH-1 is a reconnaissance aircraft used by the Japan Ground Self-Defense Force. First flight was in 1996. Features " frenestron-type " rotor-in-tail fan and E-Q sensor mounted forwatd of rotor head. Has 2 pylons under stub wings and can load 291 lb (132 kg) of type 91 guided AAM's. Two Mitsubishi TS1 turboshafts.



















Last edited by HangPC2 on 28-3-2013 09:33 PM

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Post time 3-10-2006 08:19 AM | Show all posts
Uhhh kalau boleh ye...sila hadkan posting disini kepada JSDF (post war sahaja). Kalau pasal angkatan tentera Jepun yang bubuh 'IMperial' lagi, postkan kat thread baru ye...thank you
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 Author| Post time 3-10-2006 08:27 AM | Show all posts
BeachBoys  kau buat thread barulah tentang tentera imperial jepun
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 Author| Post time 13-10-2006 12:33 PM | Show all posts
U.S. defense gear said to arrive in Asia

Associated Press
Posted on Sat, Sep. 30, 2006


TOKYO - Heavy vehicles and other equipment related to the upcoming deployment of advanced Patriot interceptor missiles at American bases on southern Okinawa island arrived in Japan on Saturday, news reports said.

The equipment arrived amid lingering concerns about North Korea's missile program. Pyongyang test-fired seven missiles in early July that fell harmlessly into the Sea of Japan. The tests prompted Japan to impose sanctions on North Korea and brought international condemnation.

Japan and the U.S. later that month announced a plan to deploy Patriot Advanced Capability-3 interceptor missiles on Okinawa. The U.S. government will have the missiles operational by the end of the year, and will station more than 600 troops on the island to support them, according to Japan's Foreign Ministry.

Equipment related to the Patriots' deployment arrived at a military port in Naha, Okinawa, Saturday morning, public broadcaster NHK and the Kyodo News agency reported.

The equipment includes vehicles that will be used to transport the Patriot missiles, which are expected to arrive in the next two weeks, Kyodo said, citing U.S. military officials.

U.S. military officials did not immediately respond to phone messages and an e-mail Saturday. Japanese military officials were not immediately available to comment.

The missile deployment will be the latest in a series of steps undertaken by the U.S. and Japan to beef up regional missile defense.

Earlier this week, the U.S. military activated a high-powered "X-Band" radar outpost in northern Japan that is a key part of a joint missile defense shield and meant to track ballistic missiles in the region.

The U.S. in late August replaced a guided missile cruiser stationed at Yokosuka near Tokyo with the USS Shiloh, a cruiser equipped with Aegis technology geared toward tracking and shooting down enemy missiles.

http://www.mercurynews.com/mld/mercu...d/15650094.htm
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 Author| Post time 14-10-2006 09:26 AM | Show all posts
Toyota Mega Cruiser (Military Version)
































http://www.megacruiser.com/gallery/military-version.php
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