e-book Georgia Advance Sheet November 2012

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Financial Management Policy and Procedure. Whistleblower Policy. Conflict of Interest Policy. Player Safety and Injury Prevention. The Su often has radios installed for air-to-ground and air-to-air communications, including an SO identification-friend-or-foe IFF transponder.

The aircraft's self-defence suite includes various measures, such as flare and chaff dispensers capable of launching up to flares and dipole chaff. Hostile radar uses are guarded against via an SPO radar warning receiver. The newer SuTM and SuSM models have an upgraded avionics and weapons suite, resulting in improved survivability and combat capability.

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The first eleven aircraft arrived at Sitalchay in May On 19 July , the th Independent Attack Squadron was reassigned to Shindand Airbase in western Afghanistan , becoming the first Su unit deployed to that country. Its main task was to conduct air strikes against mountain military positions and structures controlled by the Afghan rebels. Over the course of the Soviet—Afghan War , Sus launched a total of guided missiles of all types against Mujahideen positions. On average, each aircraft performed sorties a year, a total considerably higher than that of any other combat aircraft in Afghanistan.

By the end of the war, nearly 50 Sus were deployed at Afghan airbases, carrying out a total of 60, sorties. Between the first deployment in and the end of the war in , 21—23 aircraft were lost in combat operations, with up to nine destroyed on the ground while parked. The Su also saw combat during the Iran—Iraq War of — The first Sus were commissioned by the Iraqi Air Force in and performed approximately combat sorties towards the end of the war, carrying out the bulk of Iraqi air attack missions. During the most intense combat of the war, Iraqi Sus performed up to 15 sorties per day, each.

In one recorded incident, an Iraqi Su was shot down by an Iranian, Hawk surface-to-air missile , but the pilot managed to eject. This was the only confirmed, successful Iranian shootdown of an Iraqi Su After the war, Saddam Hussein decorated all of the Iraqi Air Force's Su pilots with the country's highest military decoration. During the Gulf War of , the air superiority of the coalition forces was so great that the majority of Iraqi Sus did not even manage to get airborne. All four Iraqi aircraft were shot down, with both Sus coming down in the desert not far from the Iraqi border with Iran.

This was the Iraqi Sus' only air combat of the war. Russian Sus were employed during the First Chechen War. On 29 November , attacking all four Chechen military bases, Russian Su from the th OShAP destroyed up to Chechen aircraft on the ground, mostly not airworthy. The pilot, Maj.

Nikolay Bairov, ejected but died impacting the ground as his parachute did not deploy on time. Another Su piloted by Lt. Evgeny Derkulsky was damaged by ground fire on the same day, but managed to land at Mozdok air base, where the aircraft was repaired. The pilot, Col.

Vladimir Sarabeyev, was killed.

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On 4 April , another Su fell either to ZU fire while either making a reconnaissance flight or attacking the village of Goiskoye. Alexander Matvienko, ejected and was recovered by a friendly helicopter returning to the airbase in Khankala , Grozny. Both pilots, Col. Igor Sviryidov and Maj. Oleg Isayev, were killed in the crash. It was the fourth Su shot down and fifth Russian fixed wing aircraft lost, since the start of the war in December Russian Air Force Sus were extensively used during the Second Chechen War in particular during the first phase when Russian forces were invading the self-proclaimed Chechen Republic of Ichkeria.

The wings of the aircraft were put on a pedestal in the central square in Grozny. Su attack aircraft were used by the Ethiopian Air Force to strike Eritrean targets. Sus were used by the Macedonian Air Force during the conflict against Albanian separatists. Beginning on 24 June , the aircraft made multiple attack runs against separatist positions.

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Sudan has used Sus in attacks on rebel targets and possibly civilians in Darfur. During the Ivorian Civil War , Sus were used by government forces to attack rebel targets. Sus of the Georgian Air Force participated in providing air support for troops during Battle of Tskhinvali and launched bombing raids on targets in South Ossetia. The Iranian government has claimed that the drone violated its airspace.

Ukrainian armed forces deployed aircraft over insurgent Eastern regions starting in spring On 26 May , Ukrainian Sus supported Mi helicopters during a military operation to regain control over the airport in Donetsk, during which the Sus fired air to ground rockets. On 23 July , two Sus were shot down in the Donetsk region of Ukraine.

A spokesperson for the National Security and Defense Council of Ukraine said the aircraft were shot down by missiles fired from Russia. On 29 August , a Ukrainian Su was shot down by pro-Russian rebels. The Ukrainian authorities said the downing was due to a Russian missile without clarifying if they mean Russian made or fired by Russian forces. The pilot managed to eject safely. On the same day, pro-Russian rebels claimed the downing of up to four Sus. On 9 February , the pro-Russian forces indirectly acknowledged, for the first time, with a reference to a Ukrainian media source, their use of Su against Ukrainian forces during the fighting near Debaltsevo.

On 29 June , it was reported that Iraq claimed to have received the first batch of second hand Sus ordered from Russia in order to fight Sunni rebels of the Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant. An Iraqi defense ministry source claimed the aircraft would be in service "within three to four days", despite the fact that the Iraqis require technical help and parts to make them operational, and the fact that the Russian made aircraft are incompatible with the Iraqi Air force's inventory of American made Hellfire missiles.

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Iraqi Sus flew the bulk of the sorties against the Islamic State, with missions between June and December , by which time ISIS had lost control of all the territory it formerly controlled in Iraq. That compares to sorties flown by the Iraqi fleet of FIQ fighters. In September , it was reported that at least a dozen Su were deployed by Russia to an airfield near Latakia , Syria, to support the Russian forces there who were taking part in the Syrian offensive against ISIL. A Syrian militant said that the pilot, Roman Filipov , ejected safely but killed himself with a grenade to avoid capture.

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The basic version of the aircraft was produced at Factory 31, at Tbilisi, in the Soviet Republic of Georgia. Between and , single-seat Sus were produced in Georgia, not including aircraft produced under the SuK export program. This variant of the aircraft represents the backbone of the Russian Air Force's Su fleet, currently the largest in the world.

The basic Su model was used as the basis for a commercial export variant, known as the SuK K omercheskiy. This model was also built at Factory 31 in Tbilisi , Georgia. The aircraft differed from the Soviet Air Force version in certain minor details concerning internal equipment. A total of SuK aircraft were built between and The first prototype, called "T-8UB-1", was rolled out in July and its maiden flight was carried out at the Ulan-Ude factory airfield on 12 August of that year.

It was intended for training and evaluation flights of active-duty pilots, and for training pilot cadets at Soviet Air Force flying schools.