This is intended for people interested in the subject of military guns and their ammunition, with emphasis on automatic weapons.
Latest 25-May by stancrist
Latest 25-May by gatnerd
Latest 25-May by Apsyda
Latest 25-May by Mr. T (MrT4)
Latest 25-May by schnuersi
Latest 21-May by nincomp
Latest 21-May by Barnowlgreen
Latest 20-May by Apsyda
Latest 20-May by Farmplinker
Latest 20-May by ramosausust
Latest 20-May by Mr. T (MrT4)
Latest 19-May by schnuersi
Latest 14-May by Farmplinker
Latest 14-May by autogun
Latest 13-May by Petrus_Optim
Latest 13-May by Mr. T (MrT4)
Latest 12-May by graylion
Latest 12-May by gatnerd
Latest 9-May by DavidPawley
Latest 9-May by taschoene
Latest 9-May by gatnerd
Latest 29-Apr by mpopenker
Latest 28-Apr by taschoene
Latest 28-Apr by autogun
Good timing, was just about to post that. In addition to the animations, the rail mounted 'motion isolator' talked about last year still seems to be a thing.
That alone could do wonders for improving hit probability.
But that guy didn't say anything serious about chamber sealing
...the rail mounted 'motion isolator' talked about last year still seems to be a thing. That alone could do wonders for improving hit probability.
I must be missing something. It isn't the least bit clear to me how a hinged fore grip that lets the front of the rifle move around is supposed to improve hit probability.
Once a position at x,z is declared, then the accelerometers detect motion in that two axis and compensate it until certain point. It's close to a "virtual monopod", like this
but without a stick. Obviously it blocks the weapon inside a xz perimeter, not exactly to a point. But if it works it could be really something in certain circumstances... coupled with the FCS, for instance
The idea with the stabilizer is that it’s a motion isolator.
Normal rifle, your left hand grips the handguard. If your hand/arm trembles, then the muzzle moves as well.
With the stabilizer, you hold that thing. Your arm trembles, the bottom of the device moves, but the motion is isolated, and so the muzzle does not shift off target.
The increase in hit probability is due to making it easier to stay on target when firing from field positions. I imagine the level of improvement is like the difference between firing standing vs firing standing with the rifle hanguard resting on a wall.
I understand what it is supposed to do.
I just don't get how it can possibly do it.
But, that is not important. Thanks, guys.
More info on the 'Aim Control Enhancer' as this is known:
And our whole earlier discussion of it:
It is conceptually similar, but simplified, to the stabilization systems / movement isolators used in tank guns:
A glass of beer and a gun. Ukrainian defense companies are publishing videos demonstrating the high quality of their armored vehicles with original tests._Su...
Can tanks really hit a 1 or 2 mile target while moving briskly? Or do they tend to have to stand still
AFAIU the stabilizer takes an XZ position when it is activated. It measures the unvoluntary movements and try to compensate them in real time in order to maintain the muzzle pointing as close as possible to that orientation. It has obvious movement limitations, but I don't identify any reason that would preclude it to work in real time and in a close approximation to the ideal orientation
For instance, if you have a small drone and you activate autopilot, if for any reason the drone points to other direction it will correct ASAP. if the drone is a quadrotor, correction is almost real time because of motor correction.
Lol yes you're missing something Stan.
The guy behind that isolator actually posted here I think it's own thread.
His magic box doohickey uses a proprietary algorithm to essentially take human involuntary motion out of the picture when aiming by holding your gun on target or close to on target.
Im probably making a bloody hash of explaining it but it does work and iirc came out of the Talos project originally and is now grafted onto ngsw in some way.