A report on NATO reporting name

NATO reporting names are code names for military equipment from Russia, China, and historically, the Eastern Bloc (Soviet Union and other nations of the Warsaw Pact).

- NATO reporting name

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SA-2 Guideline missile on display at the National Air and Space Museum

S-75 Dvina

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SA-2 Guideline missile on display at the National Air and Space Museum
Rear view showing the solid-propellant booster nozzle, as displayed in Imperial War Museum Duxford
The S-75 in transport configuration
Egyptian SA-2 System in 1985
Egyptian S-75 Dvina in the Egyptian National Military Museum
Anti-aircraft missile system S-75
An F-105D hit by an SA-2 missile
North Vietnamese S-75 site. The typical hexagonal pattern made the sites easy to spot from the air. The Vietnamese later abandoned the layout for this reason.
Second stage of an S-75
North Vietnamese SA-2 missile pepare to fire at American aircraft
Fan Song radar (left) and a Low Blow to the right
V-750 missile in transit
An HQ-2 on display at Minsk World in Shenzhen, China
Map of S-75 operators in blue with former operators in red
A pair of S-75 launchers
Romanian S-75M3 "Volhov" launching a 5Ia23 missile at Capu Midia firing range.
Indonesian S-75 Dvina (SA-2) Surface-to-air missile system at Dirgantara Mandala Museum

The S-75 (Russian: С-75; NATO reporting name SA-2 Guideline) is a Soviet-designed, high-altitude air defence system, built around a surface-to-air missile with command guidance.

List of NATO reporting names for air-to-surface missiles

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NATO reporting name for AS series air-to-surface missiles, with Soviet designations:

List of NATO reporting names for surface-to-air missiles

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NATO reporting name for SA series surface-to-air missiles, with Soviet designations:

Scud missile on TEL vehicle, National Museum of Military History, Bulgaria

Scud missile

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One of a series of tactical ballistic missiles developed by the Soviet Union during the Cold War.

One of a series of tactical ballistic missiles developed by the Soviet Union during the Cold War.

Scud missile on TEL vehicle, National Museum of Military History, Bulgaria
Scud missile on TEL vehicle, National Museum of Military History, Bulgaria
MAZ-543 (9P117) Launcher with 8K14 rocket of 9K72 missile complex "Elbrus" (Scud B), Saint-Petersburg Artillery Museum, Russia. (2007)
The rear section of an 8K14 missile, displayed at the Poznan Museum of Armaments - :pl:Muzeum Uzbrojenia w Poznaniu, Poland. The fixed fins and the graphite vanes that control the missile's path can be seen
2T3M1 Transport for the Soviet Scud-A Launchers
Scud Transporter Erector Launcher (TEL) with missile in upright position, RAF Spadeadam, England (2005)
An R-17 on a reload transport trailer with a ZIL-131 tractor, Tolyatti Technical Museum, Tolyatti, Russia (2010)
Damage from an Iraqi scud missile that hit Ramat Gan, Israel, during the first Gulf War (26 January 1991)
Military personnel examine the remains of a Scud tail assembly during the Gulf War, 26 May 1992
Map with Scud operators in blue and former operators in red
Scud launcher of the Afghan National Army.
An opposing force Scud launcher in the United States.

The term comes from the NATO reporting name attached to the missile by Western intelligence agencies.

A P-15M missile (SS-N-2c) being unloaded from a former East German Navy Tarantul class missile boat

P-15 Termit

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Anti-ship missile developed by the Soviet Union's Raduga design bureau in the 1950s.

Anti-ship missile developed by the Soviet Union's Raduga design bureau in the 1950s.

A P-15M missile (SS-N-2c) being unloaded from a former East German Navy Tarantul class missile boat
INS Chamak (K95) of the Indian Navy fires a P-15 Termit missile
P-15 missile, Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center
SY-1 Missile
HY-2 Missile
P-15 missiles on parade
P-20 launcher on an Osa II class fast attack craft, with wings folded
Map with P-15 Termit operators in blue and former operators in red
A twin vertical launcher aboard the German corvette Hiddensee. Note the support for the ventral booster.

Its GRAU designation was 4K40, its NATO reporting name was Styx or SS-N-2.

Air Force Interoperability Council

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Organisation tasked with enhancing coalition military aviation amongst the "Five Eyes" countries, which consist of Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the United Kingdom and United States.

Organisation tasked with enhancing coalition military aviation amongst the "Five Eyes" countries, which consist of Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the United Kingdom and United States.

During the Cold War, the most prominent task assigned to ASCC was the creation of reporting names – sometimes known, erroneously, as "NATO reporting names" – for aircraft originating in the Soviet Union, other Warsaw Pact countries and the People's Republic of China.

List of NATO reporting names for surface-to-surface missiles

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NATO reporting name for SS series surface-to-surface missiles, with Soviet designations:

K-300P Bastion-P

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Map with K-300P operators in blue

The K-300P Bastion-P (NATO reporting name SS-C-5 Stooge) is a Russian mobile coastal defence missile system.

9M113 Konkurs in Belarusian service

9M113 Konkurs

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9M113 Konkurs in Belarusian service
9M113 Konkurs launching rails on the top of 9P148 vehicle
Armenian 9P148 Konkurs in Yerevan

The 9M113 Konkurs (9М113 «Конкурс»; "Contest"; NATO reporting name AT-5 Spandrel) is a Soviet SACLOS wire-guided anti-tank missile.

List of NATO reporting names for anti-tank missiles

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NATO reporting name for AT series anti-tank guided missiles, with Soviet designations: