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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.

Jump-to: Specifications

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.
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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.

Specifications



Service Year
2014

Origin
Russia national flag graphic
Russia

Crew
0
UNMANNED
Production
20
UNITS


JSC 766 UPTK - Russia
National flag of Russia Russia
(OPERATORS list includes past, present, and future operators when applicable)
Engineering
Onboard systems provide solutions to accomplish a variety of battlefield engineering tasks.
Reconaissance
Can conduct reconnaissance / scout missions to assess threat levels, enemy strength, et al - typically through lightweight design.
Utility
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.


Length
14.6 ft
4.45 m
Width
6.6 ft
2 m
Height
5.7 ft
1.75 m
Weight
12,004 lb
5,445 kg
Tonnage
6.0 tons
LIGHT
(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.
Speed
3.1 mph
(5.0 kph)
Range
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)
None.


None.


Uran-6 - Base Series Designation.


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