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JSC Uran-6

Unmanned Mine-Clearing Vehicle (2014)

Land Systems / Battlefield

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Image from the Russian Ministry of Defense; Public Release.

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The Uran-6 tracked battlefield robot serves the modern Russian Army in the mine-clearance role.

Authored By: Staff Writer | Last Edited: 12/28/2020 | Content ©www.MilitaryFactory.com | The following text is exclusive to this site.
As more and more battlefield roles are turned over to unmanned vehicles, the Russian Army is embracing additional types for more dangerous actions typically handled by humans. The 6-ton "Uran-6", by JSC 766 UPTK, is a relatively new entry to the Russian ranks, developed for the all-important, ultra-critical role of mine-clearance/demining. The vehicle is in active service with Russian armed forces and has seen deployment to the Chechen Republic in mid-2014, Syria in 2016, and - most recently - as part of the peacekeeping-minded Russian contingent in Azerbaijan across war-torn Nagorno-Karabakh.

The vehicle is designed to actively participate in mine removal/mine destruction operations in dense urban or lightly-populated remote areas. The Uran-6 carries on its hull a mine flail under a dozer-like housing at the bow and has access to other implements for the role: a tiller, "gripper", crane, and heavy mine-roller. A robotic arm allows for more precise manipulation of items and ground obstacles when needed and this component is supported by a fork-lift and shovel attachment. All of this can be controlled by a single ground operator positioned safely from the work zone at distances up to 1 kilometer away.

Dimensions of the Uran-6 vehicle include a length of 14.6 feet with a width of 6.56 feet and a height of 4.89 feet. This allows it to be transportable in a conventional Russian military truck and made ready-to-use in short order. Beyond this, its compact footprint allows it to be air-transportable via helicopter (Mi-8 or similar) or in the hold of a tactical-level transport.

The vehicle is powered by a diesel-fueled engine developing 240 horsepower and driving the system to road speeds of 5 kmh. Range is equal to five consecutive hours of operation. The track-over-wheel nature of its design ensures some cross-country capability as the vehicle is able to traverse angles of 20-degrees and climb obstacles up to four feet in height. Its inherent weight and armor protection allow the Uran-6 to survive modest explosions with little impact to core operating systems - tested against 132lb of explosive material.


Service Year

Russia national flag graphic


JSC 766 UPTK - Russia
National flag of Russia Russia
(OPERATORS list includes past, present, and future operators when applicable)
Onboard systems provide solutions to accomplish a variety of battlefield engineering tasks.
Can conduct reconnaissance / scout missions to assess threat levels, enemy strength, et al - typically through lightweight design.
General utility-minded design to accomplish a variety of battlefield tasks, typically in a non-direct-combat fashion.
Special Purpose
Special purpose design developed to accomplish an equally-special battlefield role or roles.

14.6 ft
4.45 m
6.6 ft
2 m
5.7 ft
1.75 m
12,004 lb
5,445 kg
6.0 tons
(Showcased structural values pertain to the base JSC Uran-6 production variant. Length typically includes main gun in forward position if applicable to the design)
Powerplant: 1 x Diesel-fueled engine developing 240 horsepower driving conventional track-over-wheel arrangement.
3.1 mph
(5.0 kph)
15.5 mi
(25.0 km)
(Showcased performance specifications pertain to the base JSC Uran-6 production variant. Compare this entry against any other in our database)


Uran-6 - Base Series Designation.

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