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patron de camuflaje del futuro en 3-D

Mensaje por ORAI el Septiembre 9th 2012, 10:24

Que les parece esto ????:

While DefenseReview (DR) was examining all the new products at the Diamondhead USA booth at SHOT Show 2012, one of our friends and professional contacts advised us to go check out Kryptek L.E.A.F. (Law Enforcement and Armed Forces/Camo Technologies’ military combat camo (camouflage) patterns over at the Source One Distributors (SOD) booth. So, we did, and we were pleasantly surprised by the camo’s 3-dimensional (3-D) biomimetic/organic appearance, which to our eye had an alligator/crocodile-like reptilian visual look to it. The pattern we saw was Kryptek Highlander, which is the company’s transitional/arid pattern. To our knowledge, Kryptek currently has six (6) combat patterns: Kryptek Nomad™ (Desert/Arid), Highlander™(Transitional/Arid) Mandrake™ (Woodland/Jungle), Yeti (Arctic) Urban (Urban Grey) and Typhon (another Urban Grey)
Kryptek military combat camo is patent pending and being marketed under the Kryptek LEAF/CAMO division of Kryptek Outdoor Group (KOG). It was developed specifically for U.S. military “black SOF (Special Operations Forces)” assaulters/operators by a bunch of retired U.S. military warfighters/trigger-pullers and hunters (thus the tagline “Battlefield to Backcountry”) way up there in Sarah Palin country (i.e., Alaska) who wanted to design and develop better, more effective camouflage patterns than what already existed. In fact, they wanted to develop the best combat camo ever. “Our patterns are the most effective, the most cutting edge that have ever been developed.” Bold words, and they were spoken by Kryptek Business Relations Director/CEO Butch Whiting to DR by phone, last night. Whether they’re true or not is up to the U.S. military and independent evaluators to determine through field testing and evaluation, but you have to admire Mr. Whiting’s supreme confidence in his product. It’s of course possible that’s he’s right, and I should note that Whiting comes across as humble-yet-confident rather than cocky over the phone. He’s also doing it for the right reasons. He genuinely wants to improve the combat survivability and lethality of U.S. military infantry warfighters

According to Whiting, Kryptek LEAF camo’s built-in 3-dimensional effect kicks in at approximately 10 meters (10M), or 33 feet. At that distance, “you start to be absorbed into your environment,” Whiting said. So, what does that mean in real terms when one is involved in dynamic military combat? Well, at short distances of 33-100 feet, it could give a warfighter an extra second or two, or three, in a gunfight, or, depending on the lighting conditions, it could even camouflage him completely so that the enemy doesn’t even see him, provided of course that he doesn’t move. The goal in military combat environments is always to seek out and fight from the lowest level of light, or at least a lower light level than the enemy. However, even if you’re able to do that, it still helps to have an effective camouflage pattern. And when you’re caught in broad daylight, it REALLY helps to have an effective camouflage pattern in your corner. Effective camouflage makes it harder to identify and target the wearer, and can at the very least afford him/her valuable seconds in an engagement, allowing him/her to prevail/survive. Lethality is important/crucial, but so is survivability.

When Defense Review asked Mr. Whiting about the biomimetic/reptilian aspect of the camo, he replied that it’s actually based on camo netting as it looks when it’s stretched over objects like vehicles. That was the inspiration. The reptilian visual appearance is essentially just a coincidental byproduct of the camo-netting 3D effect, and Whiting asserts that the patterns are effective at both close and long range. When it comes to combat camo, that’s where the rubber really meets the road. Your camo may work at 100-200 yards, but how well does it work at 500 yards–or 800 yards? That’s a tough nut to crack, and the boys at Kryptek think they’ve cracked it.
The Kryptek LEAF/Camo Technologies military combat camouflage patterns incorporate both visual blending and distruptive aspects. Visual disruption is important because blending only gets you so far, and doesn’t work in certain situations. You’re not always going to blend in with your environment. The same goes for disruption. Sometimes, ya’ just gotta’ blend. So, both are important.

It’s also important that the camo patern works in three light spectrums: visible light/visual, SWIR (Short Wave Infrared)/Near IR/Night Vision/I2, and thermal/IR. In order to do this, the pattern has to printed using the right ink and base material. Whiting stated on the phone that Kryptek LEAF combat camo will work in all three light spectrums. Duro Textiles is handling Kryptek’s camo printing.

The patterns will work against both human beings/combatants and animals/game. “This is the first pattern that has that whole demographic crossover,” says Whiting.

He also made an interesting point on the phone. It’s not just about how well a camouflage pattern works against the enemy. It’s also about how it makes the wearer feel, i.e., its psychological effect on the wearer. Does it help the wearer to generate a predatory combat mindset and think like a hunter? Whiting says Kryptek LEAF camo does (indeed do that).

Kryptek LEAF/Camo combat camo patterns recently made the down-select in the U.S. Army Camouflage Improvement Effort (CIE) competition, along with three other companies’ patterns: ADS Camouflage Solutions/Hyperstealth Biotechnology Corp. (Guy Cramer), Brookwood Companies Incorporated (BCI), and Crye Precision. Oh, and U.S. Army Natick Soldier Systems Center also has their own patterns in the fight, apparently. So, Kryptek’s going up against some corporate big boys AND the Army, itself. And ya’ know what? They may actually have a shot! It may be David vs. Goliath redux, assuming the program goes the distance–and that’s a big “if”. The U.S. Army Camouflage Improvement Effort (CIE) could very well turn out to be a giant clusterfuck (certainly wouldn’t be the first time), but if the program goes, our military warfighters could end up looking really cool, and scaly.

Company’s Proven Nomad™, Highlander™ and Mandrake™ Camouflage Patterns Undergoing Extensive Military Analysis, Evaluations and Field Trials in 2012

Kryptek™ Outdoor Group’s Law Enforcement Armed Forces (L.E.A.F.) division headquartered in Fairbanks, Alaska has been selected to an elite group of finalists approved by the Secretary and the Chief of Staff of the Army to have its camouflage patterns further evaluated during 2012 — bringing the company an important step closer to its goal of becoming an official camouflage pattern provider for all branches of the U.S. military.

In the U.S. Army’s search for a family of camouflage patterns that will prove effective across myriad environments, the selection process required each participating company to submit a family of patterns (desert, woodland and transitional), along with a single coordinated pattern for the Organizational Clothing and Individual Equipment (OCIE). According to a news release from the Program Executive Office (PEO) Soldier, finalists “were chosen following a rigorous technical evaluation backed by solid scientific analysis and incorporating critical Soldier input from the field.

The patterns provided by Kryptek and selected for further evaluation are the company’s high-tech Nomad™, Highlander™ and Mandrake™, each developed to provide users with extreme stealth in specific environments and challenging conditions. Like all Kryptek camouflage patterns and gear, these were developed for tactical users and hardcore hunters based on the extensive battlefield and Special Ops experience of the company’s principals and pro staff. This background contributed to Kryptek’s formation of its Law Enforcement and Armed Forces (L.E.A.F.) division; created to serve the performance-based apparel needs of law enforcement, armed forces, first responders, homeland defense and other government agencies.

Now that it has reached this important selection milestone, these Kryptek patterns will be put to the test — literally — by the U.S. military. During its Fiscal Year 2012, the Army will put these patterns through continued rigorous computer analysis, evaluations and field trials over an estimated nine-month period.

“To have met the scrutiny of military testing and be down selected in this final group of four is a significant achievement and an honor in itself,” said Kryptek CEO Butch Whiting, an 11-year veteran of the U.S. Army who served in Afghanistan and Iraq and received two Bronze Stars among other recognitions. “We are extremely confident in the effectiveness of our patterns. They will continue to excel through the phase II field testing. Kryptek camo will provide users with enhanced lethality, survivability and overall success. There is simply nothing else as effective as Kryptek out there, whether you are on the battlefield or in the backcountry.” added Whiting.

















http://www.defensereview.com/kryptek-leafcamo-technologies-3-dimensional-3-dmulti-directional-biomimetic-military-combat-camo-camouflage-at-shot-show-2012-is-the-armys-future-soldier-going-reptilian/

domingo 09 de septiembre de 2012
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Re: patron de camuflaje del futuro en 3-D

Mensaje por Invitado el Septiembre 9th 2012, 14:22

para la otra utilice google traductor compañero no todos sabemos ingles

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Re: patron de camuflaje del futuro en 3-D

Mensaje por Lanceros de Toluca el Septiembre 9th 2012, 14:38

Puede hacerlo usted, el esta siguiendo la regla de poner la fuente original porque si se pone la porqueria de traduccion se hace acreedor a una amonestacion.

No sea huevoncito, traduzcalo usted o aprenda a hablar ingles, que para todo es indispensable saber esa lengua

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Re: patron de camuflaje del futuro en 3-D

Mensaje por Invitado el Septiembre 9th 2012, 15:04

no tengo feria lanceros para estudiar

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Re: patron de camuflaje del futuro en 3-D

Mensaje por Lanceros de Toluca el Septiembre 9th 2012, 15:26

Como se dice en el cuartel 'mala su suerte'. Use si quiere el traductor

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Re: patron de camuflaje del futuro en 3-D

Mensaje por Invitado el Septiembre 9th 2012, 15:31

si señor eso tendré que aser

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