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“November. Alpha. Tango. Oscar.“ NATO guide


Anti-drone doctrine

In the Lithuanian military doctrine approved in 2016, it is noted that in the future, new communication and information technologies and the robotization of tactical activities (unmanned aircraft – drones, unmanned combat and reconnaissance vehicles, explosives that can be controlled at a long distance, etc.) will have the greatest impact on warfare.

These tools are expected to transform warfare as they will be available not only to regular forces but also to insurgents. The actions of the war in Ukraine showed that unmanned aircraft and drones are intensively used in various combat units: reconnaissance, artillery, assault groups and logistics. NATO, taking into account the development and use of drone technology, in 2024 publishes an updated drone doctrine that provides guidance to Member States on multiple drone protection systems, techniques and common operator training.


NT Service SkyWiper (EDM4S) directional drone jamming equipment (interferes with radio electronic devices)

SkyWiper (OMNI) omni-directional drone interception equipment

This type of electronic warfare equipment is effective for use in peacetime, ensuring the protection of objects, critical infrastructure and the state border. The SkyWiper (EDM4S) has been approved for use by the Ukrainian Armed Forces and is used in military operations in the Russian-led war. SkyWiper (EDM4S) and SkyWiper (OMNI) are products of the Lithuanian defense industry.


NT Service delivered drone interceptors to the Ukrainian military and recovered three drones shot down in the war with Russia. Russian drone weaponry used in the war against Ukraine:

Reconnaissance drone Orlan-10 (sea eagle)

The Orlan-10 (Russian: Орлан-10) reconnaissance drone is a leader in the class of lightweight, short-range drones. This is the most widely used drone in the Russian army, about 1,500 of them could be produced. Orlan-10 is launched from a special launcher and lowered by parachute – the drone operator reduces the speed of the aircraft and the parachute deploys to lower the drone to the ground. Orlan-10 was developed by the Russian radio technology company Special Technology Center (Russian: Специальный Технологический Центр). The company is involved in the development of a unified system of tactical command and control of Russia based on the concept of network-oriented warfare.

Reconnaissance drone ZALA 421-16EM

ZALA is manufactured by the Russian company ZALA Aero. It is launched from a special harness, lowered by parachute. The drone is designed for a variety of missions, including tactical reconnaissance and remote land and sea surveillance. According to the Ukrainian military, the ZALA 421-16EM may have a laser installed next to the electro-optical area surveillance equipment for targeting guided explosives and kamikaze drones.

Reconnaissance drone Eleron-3

It is launched from a special harness that provides the aircraft with initial speed and lands with a parachute.


RSI Europe specializes in the development and production of innovative radio and electronic systems for the defense sector. The company works with military engineers, explosives experts, and drone operators in active conflict zones to deliver solutions that are broadly applicable and meet the needs of the modern warfighter. RSI Europe began its work in 2022, at the beginning of the war in Ukraine, when it began supplying equipment to Ukrainian soldiers fighting at the front. Lithuanian products are developed in accordance with NATO standards and meet the highest security requirements.


The versatile RSI Europe RISE-1 system provides the most advanced explosive initiation capabilities for military engineers, mine clearance (EOD) teams, territorial defense forces, FPV drone kamikazes and other military units using explosives in their missions. The system can be used at a distance of 25 km in direct line of sight.

The standard set of the system consists of a controller with a mobile app, conventional and reduced weight transmitter-retransmitter and initiators.

RISE-1 controller

An app installed on a mobile phone provides convenient remote control of the system (Android OS operating system). Up to 50 explosive initiators can be controlled simultaneously from one point.

RISE-1 transceiver 

The use of more than one conventional or reduced-weight transponder enables operations in non-line-of-sight conditions and increases the system’s operational range up to 50 km.
Water/dust resistance – IP67
Dimensions – 112x31x67 mm

RISE-1 lightweight transceiver

A signal booster works as a primary or secondary repeater.
Water/dust resistance – IP67
Dimensions – 67x76x28 mm

RISE-1 initiator

Initiation voltage – 15 volts
Water/dust resistance – IP67
Dimensions – 136x40x67 mm


Brolis Semiconductors develops electro-optical systems and components for defense, surveillance and intelligence applications operating in the near infrared (NIR), short wave infrared (SWIR) and long wave infrared (LWIR) spectral ranges. State-of-the-art optoelectronic components and technological solutions provide unique advantages in any environmental conditions.

In total, the company delivered more than 14 thousand systems for military and law enforcement structures worldwide.


BROLIS LP5X aiming laser is the latest generation laser sight-illuminator. 3 of the 4 lasers are infrared and are designed to be used with night vision equipment. A large selection of different lasers allows the LP5X to be used both day and night, targeting and illuminating targets at various distances, from a few meters to several kilometers.

The integration of the most advanced laser technology solutions, such as the VCSEL array (Vertical-cavity surface-emitting laser) or electronic laser beam control provides new opportunities for the effectiveness of close combat or combat tasks in closed rooms. The LP5X continuously measures environmental parameters (temperature and active laser beam powers), and this feedback ensures the best possible laser control parameters during the mission.

During the development of the laser sight, good ergonomics, ease of use, intuitiveness and safety of the device were taken into account. The LP5X has a safe use mode in which the laser power does not exceed the level dangerous to the human eye, so the device can be used during training. Feedback from the war in Ukraine also contributed to the development of functionality.

The LP5X is widely used throughout Europe, in NATO countries, and is used as the primary laser sight by the Belgian Armed Forces. BROLIS LP5X won a NATO Support and Procurement Agency (NSPA) tender and is the most advanced laser sight on the market.



is the first and only laser pointer-designator on the market with fast electronic control of the laser beam (Scratch mode). It allows to mark targets with a pulsating laser tag while the laser source itself remains stable. This mode of operation provides easy separation of the laser source from the laser mark on the target while the air force observes from the side, thus avoiding a friendly fire situation.

The LS-850e features a powerful single-mode infrared laser with a power output of up to 0.5 W. The device is easy to operate, has all laser safety features and supports a remote control protocol.

LS-850e is included in the Future Soldier program of the British Armed Forces, it is part of the equipment of the future soldier.


The BROLIS LW75MG is the most sensitive thermal sight on the NATO market, accredited by an independent testing laboratory to NATO STANAG 4347 and 4349.

The LW75MG uses an uncooled Vanadium Oxide (VOx) microbolometer sensor that adds sensitivity to the system. The scope is also calibrated with multi-caliber aiming and stadiametric distance reticles for 5.56×45, 7.62×51 and 12.7×99 mm ammunition.

If required, the LW75MG can be used as a stationary surveillance system as it supports external device power, remote control protocol and remote video output.

The night vision device is equipped with a 4G image intensifier and operates on an AA battery. The body is made of wear-resistant, strong and chemically stable material. The LW75MG is successfully used by the Ukrainian forces, is known among snipers, machine gunners and is generally quite common.


BROLIS BPS14 is a world-renowned night vision monocular based on the AN/PVS-14 base. The BPS14 uses a multi-alkaline cathode 4G class electronic video amplifier with a spread spectral response. The wider spectral response allows the use of a special built-in 980 nm illumination laser module, which is invisible to standard GaAs-type electronic image amplifiers.

The BPS14 allows easy orientation and movement in the dark, driving vehicles and more. It is effective when used with a laser sight illuminator such as the LP5X. Such a joint system allows orientation and mission performance in any environmental conditions and contact with enemy forces at any distance.

The BPS14, along with the LP5X laser sight, was part of the Safe Warrior Package in the 2024 Radarom support campaign.


Armored vest with an integrated smart thermoregulation system, FTMC Department of Textile Technologies

The operating principle of the system is based on a forced ventilated air movement within integrated two frameworks of 3D spacer textile channels: for ambient air distribution and for distribution of ambient, additionally cooled or heated air flow.

This system is patented and it has been granted an EPO unitary patent No. EP 4074206 System and Method for Personal Thermal Comfort. It corresponds to the requirements of standard NIJ STD-0101.06, protection level III A.

Armored vest with an integrated floatation collar

It ensures the III A level ballistic protection for the soldier’s back, chest and sides, and with additional ballistic plates (front and back) it provides protection level IV, according to the requirements of the NIJ STD-0101.06 standard. The collar inflates automatically from a compressed air balloon.

On the front and back sides of the armored vest, groin belts are attached to ensure that the soldier does not slip out of the vest in water.

Armored vest protecting against firearms and fragments

The armored vest is compatible with other elements of the equipment and clothing used by the soldier. The vest has a quick and secure fastening-release function.

The front, back and sides of the armored vest are cut horizontally to correspond to the PALS (Pouch Attachment Ladder System) webbing system, allowing it to attach additional equipment and ammunition elements.

The set includes:

  • Front and back textile covers, in which soft ballistic packets are placed. Such an armored vest ensures the III A level ballistic protection and with additional ballistic plates it provides protection level IV, according to the requirements of the NIJ STD-0101.06 standard.
  • Removable protections for neck, shoulders, biceps and groin, consisting of soft ballistic packages, ensure protection level III A, according to the standard NIJ STD-0101.06.
  • The ballistic belt with soft ballistic packages has removable shoulder straps and can be used as a separate element protecting the waist area of the soldier. Pouches for the equipment can be attached to the belt.

Tactical field uniform

This camouflage tactical field uniform allows the soldier to feel free and comfortable while wearing it for a long time. To ensure the freedom of movement, some parts of the uniform have inserts from elastic fabric and formed extra folds.


Electromagnetic weapon

Microwaves are a part of electromagnetic radiation consisting of electromagnetic waves between 300 MHz and 300 GHz, and are essential components of mobile phone, wireless internet, radio and television transmission technologies.

Many modern communications systems, including satellite communications, drone control and video transmission, also use microwave technology. As science advances, electronic components and circuits, such as microprocessors and integrated circuits, operate at higher frequencies and lower supply voltages, making them more sensitive to external electromagnetic fields. On the other hand, as the use of radio waves expands, the number of radio wave sources increases, and more devices appear that can generate short high-power electromagnetic field pulses that can disrupt the operation of complex electronic equipment.

According to its effect, electromagnetic weapon is considered a “soft” weapon, since the target affected by it cannot continue to perform its functions, and the object of attack and the personnel serving it are not physically destroyed. The idea of using high power microwave pulses as a weapon first arose in Great Britain during World War II.

Between the complete suppression of the target’s communication systems and the destruction of the electronics, there is an intermediate group where the electronic system of the target can be temporarily damaged. For example, an electromagnetic weapon can cause a drone’s digital system to lose information. Thus, the drone will deviate from the course and will not be able to reach the intended point.

The power level of the microwave pulses varies by hundreds or even thousands of times depending on the target. Devices whose main purpose is to interrupt communication channels are called jammers. When a jammer affects other communication devices, the possibility of receiving information from those devices is lost. In this case, for instance, drones no longer receive information from GPS satellites and therefore cannot calculate their position anymore. In most cases, the drone then hangs in place while trying to re-establish communication channels, or lands on the ground and waits for communication channels to be restored. Otherwise, a strong electric field physically damages the target’s electronics, causing the drone to be unable to continue its flight and crash.

Electromagnetic weapons usually consist of three main parts:

  • Microwave generator is a device that creates microwaves. Special devices such as quartz generators or magnetrons can be used for this purpose.
  • An amplifier that boosts microwave power. A high power microwave signal can effectively disrupt electronic devices. By increasing the signal power, the effectiveness of the electromagnetic weapon and its operating range are also increased.
  • Directional antennas are special parts of the device that focus and direct microwave rays in a specific direction. Only the antenna can direct the microwave pulses to the intended target.

A microwave generator and directional antenna can be seen on the stand.


Hornet XR UAV

The Hornet XR reconnaissance aircraft, the third generation of the Lithuanian drones Hornet, is compact, easily transported by car and ready for use in 5 minutes. No additional mechanisms are needed for take-off, it is started by hand. Landing is fully automatic, controlled fall (deep stall). The long flight time allows long missions deep behind the front line without sacrificing operator safety, and the quiet engine allows for stealthy operation on cloudy days. All the critical components are designed and manufactured in Lithuania.

14. ATRI

The Lithuanian defense technology company ATRI specializes in the development, production, supply and provision of military surveillance systems. ATRI belongs to the Lithuanian national defense sector and is a member of the Lithuanian Defense and Security Industry Association.

ATRI’s highly qualified specialists, with more than a decade of experience in the development of electro-optical devices and integrated monitoring systems, perform and oversee the entire manufacturing process, including equipment installation, training, maintenance support and system upgrades. The goal of making the facilities work as efficiently as possible throughout their entire life cycle is achieved through dynamic project management, operational consulting and comprehensive customer feedback processing.

TINDS DVE BASIC thermal imager

ATRI offers rugged cameras, maximum flexibility in customizing TINDS DVE designs and integrations, and imaging solutions that are easily configurable based on vehicle type and mission tasks. Applicable in several types of vehicles, updating existing and developing new applications.


PV 1110 anti-tank weapons

The PV 1110 or PVPJ 1110 (Swedish: pansarvärnspjäs) is a Swedish-made 90 mm anti-tank gun, designed to destroy armored vehicles, tanks, trucks and small buildings. The cannons are attached to trucks or tracked SUVs as Bandvagn 206. Main users: Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia, Sweden and Ireland.

Sweden, which supported the statehood of Lithuania and other Baltic countries, handed over more than 100 cannons and 2,000 projectiles. They were used in Lithuanian National Defense Volunteer Forces, Lithuanian Land Forces shooting and other exercises.

It is interesting that the Swedish company Bofors supplied weapons to the Lithuanian army during the interwar period as well. In 1932, Lithuania purchased cannons, howitzers and other weapons from it.

The PV 1110 weapon project was created in 1953, began production in the late 1950s, was used in the early 1960s by the Swedish army and was used until the 1990s. Today, the Ukrainian army defends its territory with these weapons.


MG-3 machine gun, 7.62 mm caliber, Germany, 1981

The MG-3 is a modernized version of the MG-42 machine gun produced in Germany during World War II. This machine gun is considered one of the best due to its exceptionally high performance and true combat effectiveness.

In 1959, it was adapted to the 7.62×51 mm NATO standard cartridge and was named MG-42/59. Later, the modernized version of the company Rheinmetall received the name MG-1. The current MG-3 machine gun used by many NATO countries is the result of the last modernization carried out in 1968.

The MG-3 has become one of the most popular single machine guns in the world, with more than a million units manufactured, including licensed copies in eight countries. It has been or is in use by approximately 50 armies and has been used in over 15 conflicts.

The MG-3 is one of the primary infantry weapons and can be used by the Marines and Air Force. The machine gun is used against infantry and unarmored and lightly armored vehicles. It is fed by a belt of 50 cartridges. The rapid rate of fire causes the barrel to heat up, requiring replacement after every 250 rounds. Changing the tube takes 6-10 seconds. The weight of the tube is 1.5 kg.


AK-4MT automatic rifle, 7.62 mm caliber, No. 112691, Sweden, 1966-1967

In 2000, after receiving 36 anti-aircraft guns and 6 anti-aircraft complexes (radars, complete with fire control systems) from Sweden, the Air Defense Battalion of the Lithuanian army was established and its core was formed. The transfer of a large quantity of AK4 automatic rifles allowed the rearming of the army and volunteers.

In 1965-1970, the AK-4 was produced at the Carl-Gustaf and Husqvarna factories. In 1970-1980, it was produced exclusively at the gun factory in Eskilstuna, Sweden. The Automatkarabin 4 (AK-4) is a modified variant of the Gewehr 3 (G3) automatic rifle manufactured by Heckler & Koch in Germany and used in the armament of the West German army. Weapons of this design are widespread in the armies of various countries.

The AK-4 is an automatic rifle designed to destroy enemy manpower and unarmored and lightly armored vehicles. Its operation is based on the recoil of a semi-free lock (with rollers). The gun is loaded with a box-shaped magazine. The weapon can be fired with both single shots and automatic fire. In single-shot firing, the trigger is released after each shot, while in automatic fire, the trigger is held down for the duration of the fire. When shooting with automatic fire, due to the strong recoil, the probability of hitting the target decreases, so it is usually fired with single shots.

The AK-4 uses NATO standard 7.62×51 mm cartridges. Special compensators make it possible to shoot imitation cartridges. This weapon can be used to fire grenades, but it requires a special launcher. The good accuracy of the weapon allows it to be used as a sniper rifle. For this, an optical sight must be attached to it.


Semi-automatic Browning HP35, 9 mm caliber, Belgium, second half of the 20th century

The Browning system pistol was built in 1925 by the American weapons designer John Moses Browning, and the system was patented in 1927 in the USA. In 1926, after the unexpected death of the designer, Dieudonné Joseph Saive, the designer of the Belgian arms company Fabrique nationale d’Armes de Guerre (FN), took over the rights to the weapon’s production. In 1935, after making several changes to the design, the weapon was started to be produced at the FN factories.

This pistol was also in the arsenal of the pre-war Lithuanian army. During the interwar period, the weapon was also supplied to the armies of Belgium, Denmark and Romania. During World War II, after Germany occupied Belgium, Browning pistols were supplied to the armed forces of the Third Reich. At the same time, these weapons were produced in Canada for the Canadian, British, Australian and Chinese armies. Thus, both sides of World War II used the same pistol.

The weapon’s automation works on the principle of a short barrel rejection – the lock is locked when the barrel is blocked. The pistol is loaded from a box-shaped magazine, its capacity is 13 cartridges. The gun is equipped with a non-adjustable sight, adapted for shooting at a distance of up to 50 meters. The first models had an adjustable sight for shooting up to 500 meters, and an attachable stock that also served as a pistol holster. The weapon is designed to destroy the enemy’s manpower in close combat.

The weapon is still produced at the Belgian FN factories, the pistol of this model is also produced by the arms industry of Argentina, Bulgaria, China, Hungary, India, Indonesia, Israel and Nigeria. It is still in service in the armed forces of over 100 countries. In 2001, the Ministry of Defense of the United Kingdom ordered an additional batch of 2,000 Browning HP units for the British Armed Forces. Currently, FN factories are also producing various modifications of the Browning system pistol.


Pistol-machine gun Vladas, 9 mm caliber, Lithuania, 1992

The designer of the firearms, Vladas Šlechtavičius, constructor of the Security Department of the Supreme Council of the Republic of Lithuania, was not related to Vytis. Vytautas the Great War Museum keeps three fully assembled weapons and one lock case. All firearms designed by Šlechtavičius operate on the principle of an open lock and are adapted for 9×18 mm Makarov ammunition.

The design of these weapons is interesting in that the body of the lock separates from the handle and trigger mechanism as a separate element. These firearms might be defined as craft produced, as mass production of them has not been initiated. Šlechtavičius’ design has one drawback – the center of mass of the weapon is not properly balanced. Part of the mass is concentrated at the back of the lock body, which in theory can have a decisive influence on the accuracy of the weapon.

The lock body of the pistol-machine gun is cylindrical, made of steel and blackened by the oxidation. The body consists of the gun barrel, lock and spring. There is a cavity for feeding ammunition from the magazine into the lock body. The outer part of the barrel of the weapon is threaded to attach the barrel shroud. There is a sight built into the rear of the case. Charging handle on the left side is installed at an angle of about 75 degrees. This lock body has no factory marks. Among the components of the lock, the main element is missing – the splitter, which is present in other weapons designed by Šlechtavičius. The cylinder that holds the splitter has a drilled and tapped hole to secure the splitter.


Pistol-machine gun Vytis-2, 9 mm caliber, Lithuania, 1990s

The mechanical construction stands out from other firearms produced in Lithuania – Vytis is the only one that works on the principle of a closed lock. Weapons operating on this principle are more difficult to manufacture in underground conditions, but automatic weapons of this type are characterized by higher accuracy than their analogues. In addition, the design of the weapon is quite simple. Vytis does not have a gas piston system, submachine guns fire under the influence of kinetic energy caused by recoil, so it is much easier to pick them up for cleaning, and maintenance in the field is simpler.

In total, three versions of this pistol-machine gun were constructed, two were launched in industrial production. The number, however, does not exceed a few dozen, it was basically an experimental batch intended for testing weapons in the army. After the change in the armament policy and the other circumstances listed above, it was decided to abandon this weapon, giving preference to various weapons of the AK series, which at that time formed the basis of light firearms in the Lithuanian army.

Vytis firearms were designed for guerrilla warfare. Their ergonomics had many similarities with the AK-74 used by the Soviet army: similar flame suppressor, guides and position of the loading lever. This design was chosen because conscripts in the Soviet army were trained to use AK series rifles.

The designers and constructors of the weapon are Algirdas Petrusevičius and Raimundas Velykis.


M14 L1 marksman sniper rifle, 7.62 mm caliber, made in the USA, parts reworked and replaced in Lithuania, 1950s-1960s

The legendary rifle of the US army, launched in 1957, was first tested in combat in Vietnam. In Lithuania, the rifle appeared in 1999, as a support of the US Government to the Lithuanian army, which was transitioning to Western standards.

Versions of the rifle used by the modern military were developed in 2019. Two types of modernizations of this rifle were carried out in Lithuania that year. One of them is armed by the National Defense Volunteer Forces and the Light Infantry Brigade Aukštaitija, the other by the Lithuanian Special Operations Forces. The original version of the M-14 is used today only by Lithuania’s Honor Guard Company. The weapon can fire in semi-automatic mode. M-14 works on the principle of the discharge of gunpowder gas from the tube. The gas discharge system is located under the pipe and has a short-stroke gas piston. Ammunition is fed into the slot from a box-shaped magazine with a capacity of 20 rounds.


After the restoration of independence, when creating new structures of the military forces, consideration was given to how to equip the Lithuanian army. In 1994, after signing the first individual partnership program and discussing the armaments factory, it was foreseen that Lithuanian military production meets the standards set by NATO, and their fulfillment in the long term would open the way for export and ensure further expansion of the factory.

The French companies Sofema and Manurhin handed over the production facilities to the future Giraitė ginkluotės gamykla. Further installation work included the adaptation of the production line for the production of NATO ammunition.

During the first five years of operation, in 2005, after tests at the NATO European Regional Center, the Giraitės ginkluotės gamykla certified two types of caliber cartridges produced at the factory. The success of the factory was due to the fact that, in cooperation with NATO, the highest production technologies and the latest quality management systems were implemented, as a result of which the factory began to expand rapidly. Since 2006, more than 90 percent of the annual production is exported every year to the military forces, special structures and other institutions of NATO and other countries.

The continuous modernization of production processes, which is encouraged by NATO, strengthened the position of Lithuania as a producer of cartridges and allowed the Giraitės ginkluotės gamykla to compete in the global market. In addition to military ammunition, the factory also produces eight types of civilian cartridges used in sports and hunting. In 2014, the company became an official supplier of the National Rifle Association of the United Kingdom (NRA UK) – one of the world’s largest associations of shooting enthusiasts and professionals.


In addition to firearms, the Lithuanian Experimental company Vytis also produced hand grenades. These were rudimentary offensive, defensive, and training grenades, essentially copies of Soviet hand grenades. The first hand grenades produced by Lithuanian gunsmiths under the conditions of the anti-Soviet underground did not have a conventional detonator system. They were detonated by lighting the wick with any means, such as a smoking cigarette. After regaining the independence and establishing Vytis, the production of conventional hand-held explosives meeting military specifications was started, abandoning improvised and primitive explosive detonation solutions.

Training grenades differ in the explosive. The detonator of the training grenade has a low explosive power, analogous to weak pyrotechnics, which is insufficient to destroy the grenade body, as is typical of combat models of hand explosives. The body of the training grenade is a reusable tool, for which it is enough to change the detonator. The grenade consists of a body, a training detonator model, a ring and a handle.


RPG-1 training hand grenade, Lithuania, Experimental company Vytis, 1990s

The RPG-92 grenade variant is intended for training. The body of the grenade is cylindrical, made of steel, two parts, the body parts are connected horizontally. It is painted in gray and red colors, the paint layer of the studied specimen is severely damaged. The handle holding the detonator fragment is painted green and red in half. The grenade consists of a body, a training model of the detonator, a ring and a handle. Produced between 1992 and 1996.

RPG-92 assault grenade, Lithuania, Experimental company Vytis, 1990s

The assault hand grenade is a copy of the Soviet RGD-5 grenade. The cylinder-shaped steel body consists of two horizontally connected parts, two-thirds of the body is painted green, also called military green, the bottom third of the body is covered with black paint. The handle holding the detonator is partially red. The grenade consists of a body, an explosive, a ring and a handle. The effective radius of the explosion is about 20 meters, the lethal radius of the explosion is 5-7 meters. It was produced between 1992 and 1996.


Kevlar helmet, Lithuania, 2006

Kevlar is an extremely strong and light textile fiber known for its mechanical properties, such as a high strength (even 5 times stronger than steel) to weight ratio, high resistance to various chemical factors and good thermal insulation.

Because of these properties, Kevlar is used in the production of helmets for the military or other armed forces such as the police. The use of Kevlar in the production of helmets illustrates how the advancement of technology and science is integrated into human safety.

Armored vest LT 2001K, Lithuania, 2007

This armored vest has two protective layers: flexible material and rigid ceramic. Labels are sewn on the inside of the vest, indicating the manufacturer, safety level (III A), description and care instructions. The surface fabric is in camouflage colors: dark green, light green, black and brown. In the front part, when unzipping the pocket, additional protection for the groin area is pulled out.
Weight – 9.26 kg

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