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Qaher F-313 Conqueror by bagera3005 Qaher F-313 Conqueror by bagera3005
The Qaher-313 (Persian: قاهر-۳۱۳; also Ghaher-313, Conqueror (Tamer)-313, Q-313, F-313) is an Iranian single-seat stealth fighter aircraft publicly announced on 1 February 2013. It was presented to the press by President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad and Defense Minister Ahmad Vahidi on 2 February 2013, as part of the Ten-Day Dawn ceremonies


Design and development

According to Iranian government sources, the F-313 Qaher was designed and is indigenously produced in Iran by the Aviation Industries Organization (AIO), a division of the Ministry of Defense, and IRIAF. The project manager is Hassan Parvaneh.

The aircraft design is a canard configuration. It is stated to be a stealth fighter built with advanced materials with a very low radar signature and with low-altitude operations capability.[8] It was also claimed that the Qaher can take off and land on short runways and has "easy maintenance". Qaher has a payload capacity of carrying two 2000 pound bombs, or greater number of smaller smart guided missiles, or at least 6 air-to-air missiles in the category of PL-12.

Flightglobal.com noted that the Qaher-313 vaguely resembles the Boeing Bird of Prey prototype, but with a more faceted design similar to the 1970s-era Lockheed Have Blue that was developed into the now retired F-117 Nighthawk. Flight Global also said, "given the apparent small size of the aircraft and its single engine design, the Qaher 313 could be powered by reverse engineered variants of the General Electric J85 turbojet that Iran is known to have in its possession." Iran has General Electric J85s as a result of old Northrop F-5s in its inventory from pre-1979.[6]

Unlike all recent fighter aircraft, the 313 is designed with extra stability and so does not need a fly by wire system.

A prototype version of the Qaher-313 was been portrayed to have test-flown at some point before the presentation.According to the head of the design team, two sub-sized models have been created and tested. One of the models uses a propeller engine while the other uses a small micro jet engine. The models were shown in a video clip (along with descriptions by the head of the design team) the same day. According to Haaretz, the "blurry video published by the Iranians purporting to show the Qaher 313 in flight seems to show not a manned fighter jet but a small radio-operated drone."
Mockup lineart, estimated
Doubts of viability of aircraft

There is no independent verification of the status of development of this aircraft and various commentators, some have even claimed that the aircraft is a "hoax". Media sources outside of Iran have raised the possibility that the demonstrated aircraft would not be able to meet stated performance and/or that it may be a scale prototype or mockup, with Cyrus Amini of BBC News noting that the aircraft "looks like a cheap copy of the American F22". Iran does not release technical details on its arsenals, so many of its claims about the aircraft are impossible to verify.

Israeli experts doubt the Iranian claims, saying the fighter presented was nothing more than a "very sleek plastic model." They note that the canopy appears to be constructed of "basic plastic," and its engine air intakes are unusually small. They say it gives the impression of plastic parts pasted to an old flying platform. The cockpit and ejection seat seem real, but the Qaher-313 displayed seemed too small to be a capable fighter. Video footage showing the plane airborne could have been a radio-controlled model aircraft. Poor-quality footage posted on the internet provided no sense of scale for the platform being flown, and also failed to show its take-off or landing. Its stealth factors are also called into question, having no visible weapons carrying capability, either internally or externally.

The Times of Israel labelled the aircraft "a hoax". Israeli aeronautics expert Tal Inbar said, "It’s not a plane, because that’s not how a real plane looks. Iran doesn’t have the ability to build planes. Plain and simple." Aviation expert David Cenciotti stated that the aircraft has "implausible aerodynamics and Hollywood sheen", noted that it is too small to be a real fighter jet and that the cockpit was too simple and was "similar to those equipping small private planes."

One Israeli aerospace engineer speaking anonymously to The Times of Israel indicated that while the aircraft displayed was obviously not a flying example, it did show advanced stealth features and that the design could be capable of high maneuverability. He stated that while the aircraft lacked bomb-carrying provisions it could be an effective interceptor. He concluded, Iran needs "a defensive interceptor that gives them the element of surprise, and it is big enough to carry real air-to-air missiles."



A Suggestion for all Iranian pilots ordered to take on USAF US Navy USMC an Israel stealth aircraft. Eject, or fly to Israel and become a Jew. A dog fight ageist any of our birds will be fast and our birds will be so fare inside on this bird you will be throwing change at them.

General characteristics

Crew: one (L 159A), two (L 159B, L 159T1)
Length: 12.72 m (41 ft 8¾ in)
Wingspan: 9.54 m[14] (31 ft 3½ in)
Height: 4.87 m (16 ft)
Wing area: 18.80 m² (202.4 sq ft)
Airfoil: NACA 64A-012
Aspect ratio: 4.8:1
Empty weight: 4,350 kg (9,590 lb)
Max. takeoff weight: 8,000 kg (17,637 lb)
Powerplant: 1 × Honeywell F124-GA-100 turbofan, 28.2 kN (6,330 lbf)

Performance

Never exceed speed: 960 km/h (518 knots, 596 mph)
Maximum speed: 936 km/h (505 knots, 581 mph) at sea level, clean
Stall speed: 185 km/h (100 knots, 115 mph)
Range: 1,570 km (848 nmi, 975 mi) max internal fuel
Combat radius: 565 km (305 nmi, 351 mi) lo-lo-lo, gun pod, 2× Mark 82 bombs, 2× AIM-9 Sidewinder and 2× 500 L drop tanks
Service ceiling: 13,200 m (43,300 ft)
Rate of climb: 62 m/s (12,220 ft/min)

Armament

Guns: provision for ZVI Plamen PL-20 2×20 mm gun pod
Hardpoints: 7, 3 under each wing and 1 under the fuselage holding up to 2,340 kg (5,159 lb)
Missiles:
Air-to-air: AIM-9M Sidewinder, IRIS-T, AIM-132 ASRAAM
Air-to-surface: AGM-65 Maverick
Bombs: various laser-guided and unguided bombs GBU, CBU

Avionics
Grifo-L Radar
Add a Comment:
 
:iconbigmaleforfan:
BigMaleforFan Featured By Owner Mar 28, 2015
so much debate ..... over nothing .
Reply
:icononlytheghosts:
OnlyTheGhosts Featured By Owner Apr 25, 2015
Some say the same of the F-35.
Reply
:iconbigmaleforfan:
BigMaleforFan Featured By Owner Apr 25, 2015
the F-35 is as controversial as the Qaher ? really ?
Reply
:icononlytheghosts:
How many normal people, who don't follow the aviation industry at all, have even 'heard' of the Qaher? Of course the F-35 is a far more controversial aircraft. You don't have to look far to discover this.
defenseissues.wordpress.com/20…
wastefraudandabuse.org/wasting…
www.voltairenet.org/article185…

Can it fight? Um, no.... can it even fly when it rains? Um, no....

The F-35 is supposed to be a do-everything plane that can do nothing except suck up money.
Reply
:iconbigmaleforfan:
BigMaleforFan Featured By Owner Apr 26, 2015
wow , that does seem like a very big waste of money !!!

and as you guessed , i'm not really that much into military stuff . i only know very few things .
Reply
:icondannetsink:
DannetSink Featured By Owner Jan 25, 2014
Looks great for an RC model.Atleast Iran tried to make a good fighter.Afther all many countries have amazing fighters
Reply
:icononlytheghosts:
OnlyTheGhosts Featured By Owner Apr 25, 2015
The actual aircraft hasn't been built yet, and is not intended to be RC model. You know that the Iranian designers actually stated that the radio-controlled test plane in two videos is a radio-control test plane? The Iranians never lied about the plane's testing, but many idiots in the Western media didn't bother with what the Iranian designers stated, and just made up their own stories - it was those idiots who tried to pretend that the Iranians claimed the two RC test models were full-scale planes. Aircraft are often developed through the use of test versions, some of sub-scale model size, others in computer simulations, wind tunnel testing, etc...
Reply
:icondannetsink:
DannetSink Featured By Owner Apr 25, 2015
All right,i meant that i could be good for a remote control model plane,keep in mind that many countries have amazing fighters,like the F-22 raptor and the Pak Fa and dont forget the past like ww2(P-51 mustang and the spitfire).Let the nation built its plane,if there a error than thats what a prototype sopose to do,a prototype is used to demostrate the aircraft itself and how it will work,just like in the past. Than again youre right about how the developement of aircraft is and works.
Reply
:icononlytheghosts:
OnlyTheGhosts Featured By Owner Apr 25, 2015
Using remote control sub-scale model planes for testing during development is quite normal. The Iranians never tried to pretend that those model planes were anything other than subscale radio-control models for testing the aerodynamics. They had two models which they demonstrated. The claim that the Iranians were lying and trying to parade a flying prototype that was only a remote-control toy is just Western media bullshit because the stupid journalists and commentators never took the time to translate what the Iranian experts were saying.

The Qaher 313 isn't intended to be an air-superiority fighter, it's planned as a stealthy striker-bomber. Fly fast to the general area of the target, then make final approach low and subsonic, avoiding most of the possibilities of detection. That's a very different role and requires a very different design from air-superiority fighters such as the F-22. Trying to compare the two is like comparing a truck and a bus; they've got different jobs to do. A bus excels at being a bus, a truck excels at being a truck, but neither can do the other's job well at all. The closest comparison of role would be with the F-117
fas.org/man/dod-101/sys/ac/f-1…

By the way, F-22 is actually a 1980 design, originally intended for a very different role (a wartime aircraft to be built quickly and cheaply), but the Bush Administration and G W Bush wanted to make a big show of developing a great new super-plane, so brought out the old design, and went about hyping it up. It's development was wrapped in scandals
www.foxnews.com/opinion/2009/0…
www.defense-aerospace.com/arti…
abcnews.go.com/Blotter/22-cras…
www.wired.com/2009/07/whistleb…
Reply
:icondannetsink:
DannetSink Featured By Owner Apr 26, 2015
I guess youre right,im not much of a expert on military aviation so dont know how to reply,with all that evidence that you show me.
Reply
:icononlytheghosts:
OnlyTheGhosts Featured By Owner Apr 26, 2015
We all get lied to by the media, and a lot of the time it's stupid journalists, bloggers, and professional liars throwing mud into the story for a bit more "drama". They're like a pack of gossiping aunties who think they'll get more attention if they embellish things with more interesting fictional bits, or simply to manipulate the opinions of others.
Reply
:icondannetsink:
DannetSink Featured By Owner Apr 26, 2015
Really?Thats weird,atleast for me.
Reply
:icononlytheghosts:
OnlyTheGhosts Featured By Owner Apr 26, 2015
CNN faking the news back during the first Gulf War
www.youtube.com/watch?v=jTWY14…

Every now and again, they get caught so bad it's embarrassing
Reply
(1 Reply)
:iconcrimsonfalke:
CrimsonFALKE Featured By Owner Dec 23, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
Well in Iran's defense it looks like a cool RC plane and then here is this www.youtube.com/watch?v=B80YXY…
Reply
:iconzhanrae30:
Zhanrae30 Featured By Owner Nov 21, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
Aerial (for air)?
It should be in Trash :P
Reply
:iconpassin:
Passin Featured By Owner Apr 16, 2013
Definitely a hoax, but nice work
Reply
:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 22, 2013
Iran already produces their own fighter-jets (the "Saegeh" for example). Stripped down technology demonstrators and proof of concept experimental prototypes are quite normal in the aviation industry. The same was done for the F35, for example. The display version of the F-313 is publically stated as just a mock-up in the same way as the first F-35 and F-22 mockups were displayed a decade ago. Being a mock-up doesn't equate to being a "fake" project. The inlets are similar in size to the Saegeh and F-5. Some informed sources claim that the F-313 probably uses the J-85 engine which Iran already produces. The Boeing Bird of Prey design had drooping wingtips. There are similarites to the X-36 and X-48. The nose shape is similar to the chines on the SR-71. I'm just pointing these things. Never underestimate the enemy. Israel and the USA would be wise to heed this advice. AFAIK, no Western government has expressed any public doubts about the existence nor capabilities of the F-313. Perhaps they're better informed than cheap tabloids and internet trolls.
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:iconpassin:
Passin Featured By Owner Apr 16, 2013
I wouldn't need tabloid newspapers to know that Iran lacks both the technological capability to build a stealth plane and the fact that the design is clearly a propaganda piece.
Reply
:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Apr 17, 2013
No, you would need to do some real research instead of reading silly opinion blogs and dumb TV shows. Then you would know that Iran has long had both the manufacturing and technological capability to produce their own fighter-jets, and that "stealth" has been around for decades. You would also then understand why the Western governments DO take Iran seriously, even if the moronic trolls on rightwing nutcase sites don't.
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:iconpassin:
Passin Featured By Owner Apr 17, 2013
No. I read aviation journals. I also know that Iran lacks both the materials capability and the technology base to produce stealth technology. And Iran's fighter building capabilities stretch to making copies of older aircraft such as the F-5. Hardly 'blogger' material but rather good old fashioned research. Now I will acknowledge that Iran has a relatively formidable fighter force (although we said that about Iraq back when they invaded Kuwait) but they lack the ability to produce a stealth plane. ONLY nations with a suitable technological base can be considered to have the ability to manufacture stealth planes and stealth technologies. (Europe, Russia, America and maybe China at a push) Iran can make a stealthy looking shape, but making a plane actually stealth is a different ball game.
Reply
:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Apr 18, 2013
Stealth has been around for decades, and Iran isn't that far backward. The Germans were working on stealth versus radars during WW2. They don't just make "copies", they redesign and develop further. Often they create something entirely new as well (such as their ASBM which was independently developed, and not based on the Chinese DF-21). Iran has been sending students overseas to places such as Japan for decades too; they would have the technical know-how already. There are reports of Iranian development of stealth technology versus radars going back to at least 2004. From 2006, Iran reportedly also has the biggest testing centre for stealth development in the Middle East.
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:iconpassin:
Passin Featured By Owner Apr 18, 2013
Please. It still took the Americans years to develop stealth. Iran simply lacks the materials research and the aviation capability. As for the biggest stealth research centre in the Middle East, the entire region is noteworthy for LACKING in research. The know-how to make stealth would hardly be common knowledge either, given the amount of security surrounding that technology. And yes, their fighters ARE copies of other designs. Designing a new fighter from scratch is a whole different ball game.
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:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Apr 20, 2013
It's also taken years for Iran to develop stealth. It may not be as advanced as the USA's but so what? Stealth is only a matter of degree anyway, and any degree which reduces the time for an opposing force to detect the stealthed attacker gives an advantage. The Germans were working on stealth during WW2. The USA's radar absorbent paints were originally based on a development by Mitsubishi; the paint was a Japanese invention originally. You're totally wrong about the Middle East lacking in research; Iran has the largest stealth research facility in the Middle East. They've had that since 2006. No, their fighters are not "copies", although they might start from a similar design, they always go further. Their Toufan 2 combat chopper isn't identical to the Cobra that it was perhaps based on, but has far more advanced electronics. Not all of their tech is copies either; they independently developed their ASBMs.
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:iconpassin:
Passin Featured By Owner Apr 20, 2013
Except that Iran doesn't have the technological base to develop stealth. And an upgraded copy is still a copy. As for ASBMs, THEY are a a hell of a lot easier to develop than stealth, which Iran clearly lacks the ability to develop
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(1 Reply)
:iconbagera3005:
bagera3005 Featured By Owner Mar 22, 2013  Professional Interface Designer
never do but there so much bad design in the F-313 a f-16 kill it with its jet wash an any of are stealth fighter took it on its size an bad design just be joke

Saegeh is an f-5 with twin tails for stealth fighter you need carbon fiber at list 4 generations of work with it an titanium as i remember they used there f-14 wing boxes for there nuke program
Reply
:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 23, 2013
According to a couple of the aviation experts that I know, the F313 is actually a very good design for it's apparently intended role. It's supposed to fly supersonic to the region of the target, then subsonic BELOW the radar for the attack run. For this kind of role, it should work extremely well. Especially being small and highly maneouvreable. There many ways to achieve stealth, it doesn't "require" carbon-fibre, there are other adequate materials. Titanium decays rapidly, but I suppose it depends on how long they plan for these aircraft to be in service. The Iranians are not fools, and it's silly that so many nutters want to pretend that Iranians are stupid or talentless.
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:iconartofbalance:
artofbalance Featured By Owner Mar 24, 2013
I would agree that Iranians are not stupid or talentless but don't they have better things to do? Like say for example: patching up their economy.
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:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 26, 2013
Their economy is fine; especially considering that it's doing quite well despite the imposed embargoes of the USA and Europe, they can still trade with other nations. if the USA and Israel weren't threatening and lying about Iran all the time, maybe there wouldn't be any necessity for the Iranians to develop improved military technologies.
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:iconbagera3005:
bagera3005 Featured By Owner Mar 23, 2013  Professional Interface Designer
who ever told you they know stealth is full of shit an so is Iran F313 is bad design all around
Reply
:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 26, 2013
You haven't shown anything to convince me that Iran wouldn't know about stealth; look up on the internet, there's plenty around to learn about stealth that's been out there for over twenty years. You haven't given any good reasons for the F313 to be a bad design for it's role either. It's probably ideal for the combat role that the Iranians intend it for - because they are not stupid people.
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:iconbagera3005:
bagera3005 Featured By Owner Mar 26, 2013  Professional Interface Designer
ok i will give you link [link] this is just one
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:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 29, 2013
I noticed that although the Iranians use photoshopping for a missile launch display, that the missiles themselves nevertheless still exist. Likewise, there's no evidence of the F-313 Qaher not existing as an aircraft development project.
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:iconbagera3005:
bagera3005 Featured By Owner Mar 26, 2013  Professional Interface Designer
Reply
:iconbenjob:
benjob Featured By Owner Feb 14, 2013
Either the canards are bigger or the tiny stubby wings are smaller than this. Check the photos, they're almost the same width front and back.

p.s. The rear wings are exact copy of the captured drone with turn downs added. The drone was single wing so the contents of the plane were within that. I think they didn't take this into account and scaled it all wrong. That's why the wings are so stubby.
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:iconresearcher42:
researcher42 Featured By Owner Feb 12, 2013
They showed a video claiming it is flying...

Aviation experts said this was only a flying model.
Wow!!! A 11 inch fighter to tangle with a USAF F-16.
What a joke. :rofl:
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:iconfluffylover1986:
FluffyLover1986 Featured By Owner Feb 7, 2013
When I saw Iranian, I had to Google it to see if this was some sort of trolling. Nope, it's real. Well, this joke of a plane anyway.

That said, the Raptor has yet to see any theater operations itself, due to all the bugs with the OBOGS >.>...
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:iconbagera3005:
bagera3005 Featured By Owner Feb 7, 2013  Professional Interface Designer
f-22 can fly its just being fixed an updated this thing has not flown yet in lass in rc
Reply
:iconarmamentdawg:
ArmamentDawg Featured By Owner Feb 7, 2013
You'd think the Iranians would consult an actual aircraft designer before they built this oversized toy. The description reads like something a 12-year-old would write about a super-duper fighter-bomber he/she designed.
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:iconcrimsonfalke:
CrimsonFALKE Featured By Owner Jan 1, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
Its Iran they have nothing to do with the aerospace industry what do you expect from them I mean they are doing this shit for attention 
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:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 23, 2013
That's probably only due to the limits of translation. Not due to the aircraft designers themselves. Translating from one language to another, particularly when they're very different in pattern and culture, tends to result in similar misunderstandings.
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:iconarmamentdawg:
ArmamentDawg Featured By Owner Mar 23, 2013
Look at the thing! The air intakes are too small to be useful; the angle of the wings and control surfaces are all different (aircraft designers try to make them all the same, so radar beams are all reflected towards the same direction, and it's easier to plan missions so the aircraft avoids showing its Achilles heel to enemy radar stations); and the aircraft's size is barely enough to fit two AIM-9 air-to-air missiles, to say nothing of any useful ground attack munitions (assuming they use internal weapon bays, as underwing pylons would lighten up radar screens like the sun at noon). And saying the aircraft has "extra stability and so does not need a fly by wire system" is equivalent to saying it "is not very maneuverable, and thus, is vulnerable to contemporary aircraft in a dogfight."
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:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 26, 2013
The air intakes are roughly the same size of those on the F-5, so you don't know what you're talking about. I have never seen a stealth aircraft having everything at the same angle, that's just a ridiculous claim. So what if it's small? Being small is probably an advantage; cheaper, can make more of them, and harder to detect. I doubt that they use the same ammo as an American plane anyway.
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:iconarmamentdawg:
ArmamentDawg Featured By Owner Mar 26, 2013
You do NOT know what you're talking about.

1) The F-5 has larger air intakes, in proportion to its size.

2) Compare the sweep of an F-22's wings, to the sweep of its tailplanes; or the sweep of an F-35's wings, to the sweep of its tailplanes; or the sweep of a J-20's canards, to the sweep of its wings; or the sweep of a Sukhoi T-50's wings, to the sweep of its tailplanes. Do you see now?

3) The Qaher's size limits the amount of fuel it can carry (and consequently, its range and combat radius), the size of the missiles (and consequently, the range at which these missiles can attack, and/or the amount of damage their warheads can cause) and bombs it can carry.
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:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Mar 29, 2013
I would argue that it's you who don't know what you're talking about. AFAIK, the F-5 air intakes are roughly the same size proportiionally. Since it's likely that the Qaher uses the same engine (J-85), that's quite logical. Comparing apples and oranges doesn't change the point; the F-313 is probably well designed for IT'S ROLE - so of course, it wouldn't be identical in proportions to those other planes. It's not intended for the same operational use. That's obvious. So what if the fuel is less, it's clearly not intended for attacking other countries far away, so no problem there.

Seems to me, that you've neither thought this through, nor studied the subject.
Reply
:iconarmamentdawg:
ArmamentDawg Featured By Owner Mar 29, 2013
What role do you think the Qaher is designed for? The fact Iran has two remote-control models flying, makes it unlikely this is a flight-test demonstrator, i.e., an Avro 707 to a larger aircraft's Vulcan ([link]). The fact its fuel capacity is limited, makes it less useful as a reconnaissance plane- no point in trying to see where the enemy is or what he's doing, if your spy plane's combat radius is so short, this enemy will be at your doorstep before you can make use of its report. It can't compete with surface-to-air missiles which replaced the point interceptor for short-range air defense. And if you fail to see how useful a large fuel capacity is for DEFENDING a country, e.g., repelling an invading army, then you're too stupid to understand what I'm saying.
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:iconlovelynice:
Lovelynice Featured By Owner Apr 2, 2013
Your insults are not a replacement for intelligence nor logic. Maybe you try those instead, then you might be able to impress people. The F-313 Qaher doesn't need to fly any great distance in order to attack any likely opponent to Iran. Since Iran's main opponent would probably be the USA, and the USA would have to bring aircraft carrier battlegroups within useful range to carry out any major attack on Iran, then it's most probable that the F-313 Qaher is intended to attack those aircraft battlegroups. Not alone, either. Since Iran also is one of only two nations (the other being China) that have succeeded in developing ASBMs (which the USA has NO DEFENCE against). How would a SAM be able to hit a target that it can't see? The F-313 Qaher appears to be designed for flying below radar on the strike run at the very least. So far, it seems that your opinion that the craft is badly designed is only motivated by your peculiarly irrational assumption that Iranians are idiots. I doubt that they are. Very much.
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(1 Reply)
:iconbagera3005:
bagera3005 Featured By Owner Feb 7, 2013  Professional Interface Designer
i wounder if concept was done in Crayons
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:iconarmamentdawg:
ArmamentDawg Featured By Owner Feb 8, 2013
Considering the Iranian government became a bad joke after the Shah was overthrown, I wouldn't be surprised if the Qaher F-313 was designed by an elementary school student.
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:iconkryptid:
Kryptid Featured By Owner Feb 7, 2013
I was wondering if you'd do this one, hehe.
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:icondystatic-studio:
Dystatic-Studio Featured By Owner Feb 7, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Just like (part of the) rule 34: No exception. :XD:
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