• DroneShield has sold a quantity of its RfOne MKIITM long-range sensors to the Australian Army. (Supplied)
    DroneShield has sold a quantity of its RfOne MKIITM long-range sensors to the Australian Army. (Supplied)
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DroneShield has sold a quantity of its RfOne MKIITM long-range sensors to the Australian Army.

 

The capability is being delivered immediately to allow the Australian Army to assess its future counter-drone requirements and options.

The RfOne MKII is a long range direction finder that, according to the company, detects and tracks small drones and other robotic threats at longer distances than any other device.

It runs on the DroneSentry-C2 AI-based software engine, which scans the RF spectrum and reports threats to the operator without causing undue distraction from other tasks.

The purpose of RfOne MKIITM is to off-set the ability of low-value drones to provide targeting data on high value armoured vehicles and other assets, and if paired with DroneSentry-X, can also neutralise those drones.

RfOne variants are in use with the US Air Force for airbase protection.

“DroneShield is immensely proud to support the Australian Army with its long-range counter-drone strategy," Oleg Vornik, DroneShield CEO, said.

 

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