Shot down a drone

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Unknown Russian aircraft shot down in Syria

An unknown Russian aircraft was shot down near Aleppo.

Syrian military sources published unique video footage of an unknown Russian aircraft shot down in the west of the Syrian province of Aleppo. Several sources claim that this is an aircraft, while other sources report that an unmanned aerial vehicle was shot down.

On the presented video frames, you can see the crash site of the downed aircraft. Judging by the appearance of the wreckage and the area of ​​their spread, we are still talking about an unmanned aerial vehicle that could carry out adjustments to strikes on the positions of Turkish jihadists. It is alleged that the drone was shot down from MANPADS. At the same time, there is some evidence that this is a response to an unknown Turkish unmanned aerial vehicle shot down the previous day in the same area.

At the moment, there is unconfirmed information that the Russian reconnaissance unmanned aerial vehicle "Forpost" was shot down. At the same time, the nature of the damage received by the drone indicates that the UAV was still shot down by an anti-aircraft missile.

It should be noted that the Russian military is actively using its drones in Syria to adjust artillery strikes and conduct reconnaissance in order to deliver subsequent air strikes with military aircraft.

These connectors may not be ours, since it is precisely such a snap-on connector modification that ours stole from enemies probably back in the 70s and 80s. If it does not cheat on me, they started with the SU-27.
Inscriptions in the Latin alphabet in combination with nameplates in Russian, nonsense.
Explicit setup.

It looks like a fraud: 1. yes, the connector is similar to the SHR, but on ours there is only one internal groove, and here there are several. 2. Our military industry will never write FUSE and close it with plastic plugs. 3. The label with the inscription just looks like it lies crookedly on the case. 4. fastening with blind rivets ????

ShR connectors, native ... They are still used. How many of them have been accumulated in the Emergency Reserves !? :)

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