The Info List - 9K720

The 9K720 Iskander (Russian: «Искандер»; NATO reporting name SS-26 Stone) is a mobile short-range ballistic missile system produced and deployed by the Russian Federation. The missile systems (Искандер-М) are to replace the obsolete OTR-21 Tochka systems, still in use by the Russian armed forces, by 2020.[10][11] The Iskander has several different conventional warheads, including a cluster munitions warhead, a fuel-air explosive enhanced-blast warhead, a high explosive-fragmentation warhead, an earth penetrator for bunker busting and an electromagnetic pulse device for anti-radar missions. The missile can also carry nuclear warheads.[1][12][13] In September 2017, the KBM general designer Valery M. Kashin said that there were at least seven types of missiles (and ″perhaps more″) for Iskander, including one cruise missile.[14]


1 History 2 Description 3 Deployment and combat history

3.1 Georgia 3.2 Kaliningrad region 3.3 Russia and elsewhere

4 Variants

4.1 Iskander-M 4.2 Iskander-K

5 Export variant 6 Operators 7 Details

7.1 Specifications 7.2 System components 7.3 Intended targets

8 Related 9 Comparable systems 10 Notes 11 External links

History The road-mobile Iskander was the second attempt by Russia to replace the Scud missile. The first attempt, the OTR-23 Oka, was eliminated under the INF Treaty. The design work on Iskander was begun in December 1988, initially directed by the KBM rocket weaponry designer Sergey Nepobedimy, and was not significantly affected by the dissolution of the USSR in 1991.[15][16] The first successful launch occurred in 1996.[17] In September 2004, at a meeting with senior defense officials reporting to President Vladimir Putin on the drafting of a defense budget for 2005, the Russian Defence Minister Sergei Ivanov spoke about the completion of static tests of a new tactical missile system called the Iskander. He said that the system would go into quantity production in 2005 and toward the end of that year, Russia would have a brigade armed with it.[1] In March 2005, a source in the Russian defence industry told Interfax-AVN the development of new missiles with a range of 500–600 km, based on existing Iskander-E tactical missile systems, was a possibility. He said, however, that it "may take up to five or six years".[1] In 2006, serial production of the Iskander-M Tactical Ballistic Missile System was launched, and the system was adopted by the Russian army.[1] The production cost of the missile system was reported in 2014 to have been slashed by 30%.[18] In November 2016, the Russian military announced that the modernisation of the Iskander-M System was under way.[10] A number of countries were reported to have shown interest in purchasing the export version of Iskander, but such possibility was only announced in early February 2017.[17] The United States has argued that the cruise missile version SSC-8 R-500 Iskander-K is in violation of the INF Treaty because its estimated range is beyond 500 km.[19] Description The Iskander ballistic missile is superior to its predecessor, the Oka. The Iskander-M system is equipped with two solid-propellant single-stage guided missiles, model 9M723K1. Each one is controlled throughout the entire flight path and fitted with an inseparable warhead. Each missile in the launch carrier vehicle can be independently targeted in a matter of seconds. The mobility of the Iskander launch platform makes a launch difficult to prevent. Targets can be located not only by satellite and aircraft but also by a conventional intelligence center, by an artillery observer, or from aerial photos scanned into a computer. The missiles can be re-targeted during flight in the case of engaging mobile targets.[12] Another unique feature of Iskander-M [20] is the optically guided warhead, which can also be controlled by encrypted radio transmission, including such as those from AWACS or UAV. The electro-optical guidance system provides a self-homing capability. The missile's on-board computer receives images of the target, then locks onto the target with its sight and descends towards it at supersonic speed. Boost phase thrust vector control (TVC) is accomplished by graphite vanes similar in layout to the V-2 and Scud series tactical ballistic missiles. According to some rumors, in flight, the missile follows a quasi-ballistic path, performing evasive maneuvers in the terminal phase of flight and releasing decoys in order to penetrate missile defense systems. The missile never leaves the atmosphere as it follows a relatively flat trajectory. The missile is controlled during the whole flight with gas-dynamic and aerodynamic control surfaces. It uses small fins to reduce its radar signature.[21] The Russian Iskander-M travels at a hypersonic speed of 2100–2600 m/s (Mach 6–7) and an altitude of 50 km. The Iskander-M weighs 4,615 kg, carries a warhead of 710–800 kg, has a range of 500 km and achieves a circular error probable (CEP) of 5–7 meters (when coupled with optical homing head; 30-70 m in autonomous application [22] ). It is rumored that during flight it can maneuver at different altitudes and trajectories and can turn at up to 20 to 30 G to evade anti-ballistic missiles[citation needed]. This rumor causes great controversy between critics with many argued that Iskander aerodynamic layout and cruising altitude will not allow it to perform high-G maneuver due to lack of lift[citation needed]. Iskander is a tactical missile system designed to be used in theater level conflicts.[23] It is intended to use conventional or thermonuclear weapon warheads for the engagement of small and area targets (both moving and stationary), such as hostile fire weapons, air and anti-missile defenses, command posts and communications nodes and troops in concentration areas, among others. The system can therefore destroy both active military units and targets to degrade the enemy's capability to wage war. In 2007, a new missile for the system (and launcher) was test fired, the R-500 (ru) cruise missile,[24] with a range of applications up to 2000 km or more.[25] Presently, "Iskander-M" system, outfitted with cruise and ballistic missiles, is being delivered to the military. In 2013, army missile brigades first received missiles equipped with a new control system.[26] The system can be transported by various vehicles, including airplanes.[27] The maximum power for the nuclear warhead is 50 kiloton TNT (Iskander-M).[28] Deployment and combat history Georgia The first documented use of the Iskander has been in the Russo-Georgian War. After the death of Dutch journalist Stan Storimans on August 12, 2008 in Gori an investigation by the Dutch government revealed that a single, 5 mm fragment from an anti-personnel sub-munition, propelled by an Iskander missile, killed the Dutch journalist.[29] Kaliningrad region In November 2008, the Russian president Dmitry Medvedev in his first annual address to the Federal Assembly of Russia announced plans to deploy Iskander missilies to the Kaliningrad Oblast, Russia′s western-most territory on the south-eastern coast of the Baltic Sea, if the U.S. went ahead with its European Ballistic Missile Defense System.[30][31] On 17 September 2009, US president Barack Obama announced the cancellation of the U.S. missile defense project in Poland and the Czech Republic.[32] The following day, Moscow indicated it might in turn cancel the plans to deploy Iskander missiles to Kaliningrad;[33] a few days later, the decision not to deploy was confirmed by Medvedev.[34] On 23 November 2011, President Medvedev indicated that Russia might deploy Iskander tactical missiles in the Kaliningrad region as part of Russia’s reaction to the United States' reformulated missile defence plans in Europe.[35] In December 2013, President Vladimir Putin denied Western media reports[36] that Russia had deployed Iskander missiles in the Kaliningrad Oblast.[37] According to Russian media reports,[38][39] in December 2014 and in March 2015, Russia deployed Iskander missiles to the Kaliningrad Oblast as part of military exercises. On 8 October 2016, the Russian military confirmed that they had moved Iskander-M missiles into the Kaliningrad oblast, adding the move was part of routine drills and had happened previously multiple times and would happen in future.[40][41] A few days after, Chairman of the Defense Committee of the Russian State Duma Vladimir Shamanov commented that the transfer of missile systems Iskander-M into the Kaliningrad region had been effected to counter potential threats from the U.S. missile defense facilities that had been stationed in Europe as well as those that might be stationed subsequently.[42] In early February 2018, Shamanov confirmed that Russia had deployed an unidentified number of Iskander missiles to the Kaliningrad region.[43][44] Days prior, the local military commanders said that the "park zones" for Iskander missiles deployment had been completed in the Kaliningrad region, as well as in North Ossetia.[45] Russia and elsewhere In September 2009, the Russian military announced plans to deploy Iskander missiles in all the military districts of Russia "in a short time".[46][47] According to the Stratfor report in 2010 there were five Iskander brigades stationed and operational in Russia, namely the 26th Rocket Brigade in the town of Luga, Leningrad Oblast, south of St. Petersburg; 92nd Rocket Brigade at Kamenka, near Penza in the Volga region; 103rd Rocket Brigade at Ulan-Ude, north of Mongolia; 107th Rocket Brigade at Semistochni, in the Far East;[48] and the 114th Rocket Brigade at Znamensk, in the northern Caucasus.[49][50] In June 2013, it was revealed that Russia had deployed several Iskander-M ballistic missile systems in Armenia at undisclosed locations.[51] In 2016, it was reported by media that Armenia had received a divizion of Iskander missiles.[52] In November 2014, US General Breedlove stated that Russian forces “capable of being nuclear” had been moved into Crimea,[53] the Ukrainian peninsula which the Russian Federation had annexed in March, and the following month Ukrainian Armed Forces announced that Russia had deployed a nuclear-capable Iskander division in the territory.[54][55] Russian Foreign Ministry officials declared the right to deploy nuclear weapons in the peninsula, which is generally recognized as part of Ukraine, in December 2014[56] and June 2015.[57] In March 2016, at least one Iskander system was reportedly deployed at Russia's Hmeimim airbase in Syria.[58] In January 2017 an Israeli company claimed satellite photography confirmed the Syrian deployment.[59] According to a Fox News report in early February 2017, four Iskander missiles had been fired at opposition targets in the Idlib province in Syria.[60] Variants Iskander-M Variant for the Russian Armed Forces with two 9M723 quasi ballistic missiles with published range 415 km, rumoured 500 km. Speed Mach 6-7, flight altitude up to 6–50 km, nuclear capable stealth missile, controlled at all stages, not ballistic flight path. Immediately after the launch and upon approach to the target, the missile performs intensive maneuvering to evade anti-ballistic missiles.[61] The missile constantly maneuvers during flight as well.[27][62] Iskander-K


(K stands for Krylataya or "Winged") Variant intended to launch various types of cruise missiles. At present, it includes the following missiles:

9M728 (SSC-7) also known as R-500 – flight altitude up to 6 km, published range up to 500 km[63] although it may be higher[64] and automatic adjustment in the way, follow of terrain relief in flight.[61] The missile is evolved from 3M10, 3M54/3M14 and Kh-101/102 missiles and can be launched also by the Iskander-M.[64] 9M729 (SSC-8) – new long-range missile that is reportedly land-based version of the 3M14 (SS-N-30) Caliber-NK missile complex with a range between 300–3,400 miles (480–5,470 km) and may be based even on the air-launched Kh-101 cruise missile with a range over 5,500 kilometres (3,400 mi).[65][66][67]

Currently there are 7 different types of ballistic and cruise missiles for both variants of the Iskander missile system.[68][69][70] Export variant The director of the state corporation Rostec Sergey Chemezov said - Missile complexes "Iskander" is a serious offensive weapon capable of carrying a nuclear warhead. This ballistic missile system is in the military list of products prohibited for export. Sergey Chemezov: "Iskander" missile complexes cannot be exported.[71][72] However, the export variant is known as Iskander-E and its first foreign operator became Armenia, a Russian ally and a member of the Collective Security Treaty Organization (CSTO). Iskander-E has a maximum range up to 280 km and is fitted with a simplified inertial guidance system. The Iskander-E can also use missiles that carry warheads with cluster munitions.[73] Operators

 Russia - 136 units (11 rocket brigades with 12 units each, and one unit with 4 units at Kapustin Yar).[74][75] In service with the Western Military District since 2010.[76] Missiles are also deployed in Armenia.[51] Two deliveries in 2013.[77] Missile units in Krasnodar and Stavropol territories as well as in the Republic of Adygea in the 49th Army of the Southern Military District, and a missile brigade in the Eastern Military District received Iskander-M in 2013.[78][79] One more delivery in July 2014.[80] Missile brigade, stationed in the Orenburg region, rearmed on "Iskander-M" on 20 November 2014.[81] 6th brigade delivered on 16.06.2015 to unit in Ulan Ude[82] (presumably the 103rd Rocket Brigade). Seventh brigade delivered in November 2015 to the Southern Military District.[83] All scheduled 120 complexes.[84] 20th Independent Guards Rocket Brigade - 5th Red Banner Army of the Eastern Military District (the brigade stationed in Spassk-Dalniy, Primorsky Krai) - in June 2016.[85] One more delivery in November 2016 to the Central MD.[86] Next delivery conducted in 2nd quarter of 2017.[87] The contract for two more brigades and cruise missiles for the system signed in August 2017 will increase the total number of rocket brigades to 13.[88][89] A brigade set of Iskander-M tactical ballistic missile systems has been delivered to the personnel of a missile large unit in the Western Military District in late 2017.[90]

 Armenia - 25 units.[91] Several systems were displayed at the Independence Day parade rehearsal in September 2016. Two managers of the Russian military-industrial complex Rosoboronexport confirmed that four 9K720 Iskander systems were delivered to Armenia per CSTO arms agreement, thus making Armenia, a country in military union with Russia, the first foreign state to have the missile system.[92][93][94] In February 2017, the Defence minister of Armenia told a Russian mass media outlet that the Iskander missiles stationed in Armenia and shown at the military parade in September 2016 were owned and operated by the Armed Forces of Armenia.[95]

 Algeria - 4 regiments (48 launchers). During the Dubai Airshow 2017 exhibition, representatives of the Federal Service of Military-Technical Cooperation officially confirmed that the Iskander-E missile system was delivered to one of the countries in the Middle East and North Africa region.[96][97] French defense writer Philippe Langloit wrote in the September–October 2017 issue of DSI magazine that Algeria had received 4 Iskander-E regiments.[98], confirmed by Kommersant magazine[99].

Details Specifications

Manufacturer: Votkinsk Machine Building Plant (Votkinsk) - missiles Production Association Barricades (Volgograd) - ground equipment KBM (Kolomna) - developer of the system Launch range:

maximum: 500 km (Iskander-M, unofficial) minimum: 50 km[100]


5–7 m with terminal phase DSMAC optoelectronic homing system (Iskander-M)[100] 1–30 m 9K720[27][28]

time to launch: up to 4 min from highest readiness, up to 16 min from march[100] Interval between launches: less than a minute[100] Operating temperature range: -50 °C to +50 °C[100] Burnout Velocity: ~2100 m/s Number of missiles:

on 9P78 launcher: 2 on 9T250 transloader: 2

assigned service life: 10 years Crew: 3 (launcher truck)

System components

An Iskander transporter-erector-launcher

9T250-1 Transporter and loader vehicle

Iskander missiles (right) and an OTR-21 Tochka missile (left) on static display

The full Iskander system includes[100]

missiles transporter-erector-launcher vehicle (chassis of 8x8 MZKT-79306 ASTROLOG truck)[101] Transporter and loader vehicle (chassis of 8x8 MZKT-79306 ASTROLOG truck) Command and staff vehicle (chassis of KAMAZ six wheel truck) Information preparation station vehicle (chassis of KAMAZ six wheel truck) Maintenance and repair vehicle (chassis of KAMAZ six wheel truck) Life support vehicle (chassis of KAMAZ six wheel truck) Depot equipment set set of equipment for TEL training class set of equipment for CSV training class Training posters Training missile mock-up

Intended targets The system is intended to use conventional warheads for the engagement of point and area targets, including:[102]

hostile fire weapons (missile systems, multiple launch rocket systems, long-range artillery pieces) air and missile defense weapons, aerodrome fixed- and rotary-wing aircraft at airfields command posts and communications nodes troops in concentration areas critical civilian infrastructure facilities

It is also capable of striking strongly protected targets, such as bunkers or hardened aircraft shelters[21] Related

Hyunmoo-2 (probably based on Iskander) Kh-47M2 Kinzhal

Comparable systems

B-611 DF-11 Fateh-110 MGM-52 Lance (retired in 1992) Pluton (retired in 1993) Oka Tochka MGM-140B/E ATACMS (fired from MLRS launchers) LORA RGM-165 LASM Grom (missile system)


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"Military & Defense - Russian troops receive brigade set of Iskander-M ballistic missile system". TASS. Retrieved 2017-11-30.  ^ https://www.armyrecognition.com/march_2018_global_defense_security_army_news_industry/armenia_will_receive_weapons_from_russia_under_a_$100_million_loan.html ^ "ARMENIA RECEIVES FIRST RUSSIA-MADE ISKANDER-M MISSILE SYSTEMS". South Front. 16 September 2016.  ^ "СМИ: Армения получила российские комплексы "Искандер-М"". Vzglyad (in Russian). 16 September 2016.  ^ "Vedomosti: Russia shipped four Iskander missile systems to Armenia".  ^ Виген Саркисян: "Искандеры" принадлежат Армении, управляем ими мы RIA Novosti, 22 February 2017. ^ "Россия поставила ОТРК "Искандер-Э" в одну из стран Северной Африки". RIA Novosti. 15 November 2017. Retrieved 17 November 2017.  ^ Binnie, Jeremy (16 November 2017). "Russian official says MENA country has Iskander-E missiles". IHS Jane's 360. Archived from the original on 18 November 2017. Retrieved 18 November 2017.  ^ Langloit, Philippe (22 November 2017). "Les Forces Armées Algériennes". DSI Magazine. France: Centre d'analyse et de prévision des risques internationaux. pp. 56–57.  ^ "Российское оружие удержало свое место". Газета "Коммерсантъ". 2018-05-03. p. 1. Retrieved 2018-03-06.  ^ a b c d e f promotional CD of KBM ^ "Iskander (SS-26 Stone) Short-Range Ballistic Missile". Military-Today. 2010-12-31. Retrieved 2011-05-15.  ^ "9К720 "Искандер" - оперативно-тактический ракетный комплекс". Retrieved 23 December 2014. 

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to 9K720 Iskander.

SS-26 Stone @ Defense Update Infographics CSIS Missile Threat - SS-26 (Iskander)

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Russian, Ukrainian, and former Soviet armoured fighting vehicles after World War II


T-10 T-54/T-55 T-55AGM PT-76 T-62 T-64 T-72 T-80 T-84 T-90 T-14 Armata Tifon 2a

Armoured personnel carriers


BTR-50 MT-LB BTR-D GT-MU Kurganets-25 PTS


BTR-3 BTR-4 BTR-7 BTR-40 BTR-60 BTR-70 BTR-80 BTR-90 BPM-97 BTR-94 BTR-152 SBA-60K2 Bulat BTR Bumerang BTR Krymsk

Infantry fighting vehicles

BMP-1 BMP-2 BMP-3 BMD-1 BMD-2 BMD-3 BMD-4 BTR-T ATOM BMPV-64 (ru:БМПВ-64/uk:БМПВ-64) BMPT Lazika T-15 Armata Kurganets-25

Self-propelled artillery


1K17 Szhatie 2S1 Gvozdika 2S3 Akatsiya 2S4 Tyulpan 2S5 Giatsint 2S7 Pion 2S9 Nona 2S19 Msta 2S23 Nona-SVK 2S25 Sprut-SD 2S27 Msta-K 2S30 Iset 2S31 Vena 2S33 Msta-SM 2S35 Koalitsiya-SV ASU-57 ASU-85 A-222 Bereg


BM-14 BM-21 Grad BM-24 BM-25 BM-27 Uragan TOS-1 BM-30 Smerch 9A52-4 Tornado Polonez RS-122


2K1 Mars (FROG-2) 2K6 Luna (FROG-3/5) 9K52 Luna-M (FROG-7) 9K79 Tochka (SS-21 Scarab) R-400 Oka (SS-23 Spider) Iskander (SS-26 Stone) K-300P Bastion-P

Armored cars and other

BRDM BRDM-2 Dozor-B GAZ Tiger GAZ 46 GAZ Vodnik I-52 Kozak VEPR VPK-3927 Volk T-98 Kombat Typhoon

Self-propelled anti-aircraft weapons


BTR-40A BTR-152A BTR-152D ZSU-57-2 ZSU-23-4 2S6 Tunguska Pantsir-S1


2K11 Krug (SA-4 Ganef) 2K12 Kub (SA-6 Gainful) 9K22 Tunguska (SA-19 Grison) 9K31 Strela-1 (SA-9 Gaskin) 9K33 Osa (SA-8 Gecko) 9K35 Strela-10 (SA-13 Gopher) 9K37 Buk (SA-11 Gadfly) 9K330 Tor (SA-15 Gauntlet) S-300 (SA-10 Grumble) Pantsir-S1 (SA-22 Greyhound)

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Russian and former Soviet military designation sequences for radar, missile and rocket systems

Radar systems


A-100 P-3 P-8 P-10 P-12 P-14 P-15 P-18 P-19 P-20 P-30 P-35 P-37 P-40 P-70 P-80 P-100 Kabina 66 Kasta 2E RSN-225 Azov SNR-75 1S91 30N6 36D6 64N6 76N6 96L6E 9S15 9S19 9S32 Duga Dnestr Dnepr Daryal Dunay Volga Don-2N Voronezh Container



N001 N002 N005 N006 N007 N008 N010 N011 N012 N014 N019 N025 N035 N036



BZhRK GR-1 R-7 R-9 R-16 R-26 R-36 R-36M R-46 RS-24 RS-26 RT-2 RT-2PM RT-2PM2 RT-20 RT-21 RT-23 RS-28 UR-100 UR-100MR UR-100N UR-200


R-14 RSD-10


R-5 R-12 RT-15 RT-25


2K1 2K6 9K52 9K720 R-1 R-2 R-11 R-11A R-17 OTR-21 OTR-23 TR-1


R-13 R-15 R-21 R-27 R-29 R-39 RSM-45 RSM-56

Surface-to-surface (cruise)

Burya RSS-40

Surface-to-surface (naval)

P-1 P-5 P-15 P-70 P-120 P-270 P-500 P-700 P-750 P-800 P-900 P-900A P-1000 RKV-500A RPK-2 RPK-6 RPK-7 URPK-3 URPK-4 URPK-5


2K11 Krug/SA-4 "Ganef" 2K12 Kub/SA-6 "Gainful" 2K22 Tunguska/SA-19 "Grison"/SA-N-11 (tracked gun-missile system including SA-19) Kashtan CIWS (naval gun-missile system including SA-19/SA-N-11) 9K33 Osa/SA-8 "Gecko"/SA-N-4 9K31 Strela-1/SA-9 "Gaskin" 9K32 Strela-2, a.k.a. SA-7 Grail 9K34 Strela-3/SA-14 "Gremlin"/SA-N-8 9K38 Igla/SA-16 "Gimlet"/SA-18 "Grouse"/SA-24 "Grinch"/SA-N-10/SA-N-14 9K333 Verba 9K35 Strela-10/SA-13 "Gopher" 9K37 Buk/SA-11 "Gadfly"/SA-17 "Grizzly"/SA-N-7/SA-N-12 Pantsir-S1/SA-22 "Greyhound" (wheeled or tracked gun-missile system including SA-22) 9K330 Tor/SA-15 "Gauntlet"/SA-N-9 42S6 Morfey S-25 Berkut/SA-1 "Guild" S-75 Dvina/SA-2 "Guideline"/SA-N-2 S-125 Neva/Pechora/SA-3 "Goa"/SA-N-1 S-200 Angara/Vega/Dubna/SA-5 "Gammon" S-300/SA-10 "Grumble"/SA-12 "Gladiator/Giant"/SA-20 "Gargoyle"/SA-N-6 S-350 (50R6) Vityaz S-400 Triumf/SA-21 "Growler" S-500 55R6M "Triumfator-M." M-11 Shtorm/SA-N-3 "Goblet" Sosna-R


KSR-2 KSR-5 KS-1 K-10S KH-11 Kh-15 Kh-20 Kh-22 Kh-23 Kh-25 Kh-26 Kh-28 Kh-29 Kh-31 Kh-35 Kh-38 Kh-41 Kh-55 Kh-58 Kh-59 Kh-80 Kh-90 9M114V


K-5 R-3 R-4 R-8 R-23 R-27 R-33 R-37 R-38 R-40 R-60 R-73 R-77 R-172


3M6 9K111 9K112 9K114 9K115 9K115-2 9K121 9M14 9M15 9M17 9M113 9M117 9M119 9M120 9M123 9M133 Kornet-D Hermes

Unguided rockets


RP-1 RP-5 RP-6 RP-9 RP-15 RP-21 RS-82 RS-132

Rocket artillery

BM-14 BM-21 BM-24 BM-25 BM-27 BM-30 TOS-1


RD-8 RD-9 R-11 R-13 R-15 R-25 R-29 RD-33 RD-45 RD-58 RD-107 RD-117 RD-0120 RD-0124 RD-0146 RD-170 RD-180 RD-191 RD-500

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NATO designation for Russian and former Soviet Union missiles

Air-to-air missiles (complete list)

AA-1 Alkali AA-2 Atoll AA-3 Anab AA-4 Awl AA-5 Ash AA-6 Acrid AA-7 Apex AA-8 Aphid AA-9 Amos AA-10 Alamo AA-11 Archer AA-12 Adder AA-13 Arrow K-74M2 (R-73M) K-77M (R-77M) KS-172

Air-to-surface missiles (complete list)

AS-1 Kennel AS-2 Kipper AS-3 Kangaroo AS-4 Kitchen AS-5 Kelt AS-6 Kingfish AS-7 Kerry AS-8 Kokon AT-6 AS-9 Kyle AS-10 Karen AS-11 Kilter AS-12 Kegler AS-13 Kingbolt AS-14 Kedge AS-15 Kent AS-16 Kickback AS-17 Krypton AS-18 Kazoo AS-X-19 Koala AS-20 Kayak AS-X-21 AS-22 Kh-59MK2S AS-4M Kh-32 AS-23 Kh-38/36 AS-24 Kh-36 AS-25 Kh-50 AS-26 Kh-BD Kh-41 Kh-61 Kh-74M2 "GZUR" Kh-76 (Kinzhal?) Zirkon (Kh-72?) ASM

Anti-tank missiles (complete list)

AT-1 Snapper AT-2 Swatter AT-3 Sagger AT-4 Spigot AT-5 Spandrel AT-6 Spiral AT-7 Saxhorn AT-8 Songster AT-9 Spiral-2 AT-10 Stabber AT-11 Sniper AT-12 Swinger AT-13 Saxhorn-2 АТ-14 Spriggan АТ-15 Springer AT-16 Scallion

Surface-to-air missiles (complete list)

Ground based

SA-1 Guild SA-2 Guideline SA-3 Goa SA-4 Ganef SA-5 Gammon SA-6 Gainful SA-7 Grail SA-8 Gecko SA-9 Gaskin SA-10 Grumble SA-11 Gadfly SA-12 Gladiator/Giant SA-13 Gopher SA-14 Gremlin SA-15 Gauntlet SA-16 Gimlet SA-17 Grizzly SA-18 Grouse SA-19 Grison SA-20 Gargoyle SA-21 Growler SA-22 Greyhound SA-23 Gladiator/Giant SA-24 Grinch SA-25 Morfey S-350E Sosna-R

Naval based

SA-N-1 Goa SA-N-2 Guideline SA-N-3 Goblet SA-N-4 Gecko SA-N-5 Grail SA-N-6 Grumble SA-N-7 Gadfly SA-N-8 Gremlin SA-N-9 Gauntlet SA-N-10 Grouse SA-N-11 Grison SA-N-12 Grizzly SA-N-14 Grouse SA-N-20 Gargoyle Sosna-R


ABM-1 Galosh ABM-3/53T6 Gazelle S-500

Surface-to-surface missiles (complete list)

Ground based

SS-1 Scunner/SS-1 Scud (Scud-A/-B/-C/-D) SS-2 Sibling SS-3 Shyster SS-4 Sandal SS-5 Skean SS-6 Sapwood SS-7 Saddler SS-8 Sasin SS-8B Sasin 2 SS-9 Scarp SS-10 Scrag SS-11 Sego SS-12 Scaleboard SS-X-13 Savage SS-13 Savage SS-14 Scamp/Scapegoat SS-15 Scrooge SS-16 Sinner SS-17 Spanker SS-18 Satan SS-19 Stiletto SS-20 Saber SS-21 Scarab SS-22 Scaleboard SS-23 Spider SS-24 Scalpel SS-25 Sickle SS-26 Stone SS-27 Sickle B SS-28 Saber 2 SS-29 Yars SS-X-30 Satan 2 SS-X-31 Rubezh SS-X-32Zh Barguzin Avangard HGV, Yu-7. 9M730 NRECM

Naval based

SS-N-1 Scrubber SS-N-2 Styx SS-N-3c Shaddock SS-N-3a Shaddock 3b Sepal SS-N-4 Sark SS-N-5 Sark/Serb D-6 D-6M D-7 R-15M SS-N-6 Serb SS-N-7 Starbright SS-N-8 Sawfly SS-N-9 Siren SS-N-12 Sandbox SS-NX-13 Serb SS-N-14 Silex SS-N-15 Starfish SS-N-16 Stallion SS-N-17 Snipe SS-N-18 Stingray SS-N-19 Shipwreck SS-NX-20 Sturgeon SS-N-21 Sampson SS-N-22 Sunburn SS-N-23 Skiff R29RM SS-N-23A Skiff SS-N-23B Skiff SS-NX-24 Scorpion SS-N-25 Switchblade SS-N-26 Strobile SS-N-27 Sizzler SS-N-30A 3M-14 SS-NX-28 SS-N-29 SS-N-32 SS-N-3