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Database / Air Force / helicopters  / mi-28 havoc

MI-28 Havoc

Statistics:
Total number (AF & Navy): ~ 76 
Competitor
AH-64 Apache (~698)  Compare
Used in:
7-9 ac according to Rus MoD- end 2006, ~14 (+5) in 2007. 02.2008 + 2 serial Mi-28N. 2008+ modernization to Mi-28NM. 06.2009 one Mi-28N crashed in MVO. 08.2009: delivered 12(+4?), planned < 300. 2011: total 34 series helos (1 crashed).

ANSAT | UH-1N Iroquois, AF/ARMY/USMC
28 28 321 321
Ka-226 | UH-1N Iroquois, AF/ARMY/USMC
41 41 321 321
KA-27/29/32 Helix* Naval helicopter | UH-60 Black Hawk, ARMY
92 92 1345 1345
KA-52 Alligator | AH-64 Apache, ARMY
72 72 698 698
MI-24/35 Hind | AH-1W Super Cobra, USMC
252 252 167 167
MI-26 Halo | CH-47 Chinook, ARMY
47 47 394 394
MI-28 Havoc | AH-64 Apache, ARMY
76 76 698 698
MI-8 Hip | UH-1N Iroquois, AF/ARMY/USMC
343 343 321 321
* where available



Table 2. MOD Commands and Deployments

BASELOCATIONCMDD/F
  344 TsBPiPLS APAA Torzhok 4 GTsPAPiPVI AF

# 62632-D. 344 combat trg center AAF. 2000: 1452 pers., 48 combat hel, 51 support hel, 14 tpt hel. 18.04.2006: media coneferce, "open day" for guests. 05.2006 visited by AF CINC. 02.2008 received two Mi-28N. 04.2008 Mi-28N flight trials. Planned staff 2009: 16 Mi-24, 8 Mi-26, 12 Mi-8, 8 Ka-50. 2012: + about 12 Mi-28 (yellow board numbers)

  "Berkuts" flight show group Sokol 344 TsBPiPLS APAA AF

Mi-28

  393 AFB AA Korenovsk 4 A VVS i PVO SOUTH

# 35666. 393 Sevastopol Airbase of Army Air Force. Address: 353180, Krasnodar distr, Korenovsk. ex 6974th airbase, ex #31413, ex 55 sep comb hel rgt. 2000: 638 pers., 39 Mi-24, 15 Mi-8. 2007: Mi-28N ? 2009 plan: transfer to 6972 аб. 2010: reformed to 6974th AFB, later to 393rd AFB AAF. 07.2011 tactical flight exercises. 10.2011 visited by Russian President Medvedev. 2011-2012 airfield modernization. 2012: Mi-24, 12 Mi-28 (red painted board numbers: 01-12), Mi-8 (AMTSh). 08.2012 delivered first 2 Mi-35M. Awaiting delivery of 10 Ka-52. 09.2012 Kavkaz-2012 drills. 2012: total - 5000 flight/h incl 1000 night f/h; spended 4500 armaments, 4000 tonns of fuel.

01  04-03 41223 RF-95647
02  04-04 41224 RF-95648
03  04-05 41225 RF-95649
04  04-06 41226 RF-95650
05  04-07 41227 RF-95651
06  04-08 41228 RF-95652
07  04-09 41229 RF-95653
08  04-10 43250 RF-95654
03  нд нд нд
09  нд нд RF-91094
gray
10  нд нд нд
gray
11  нд нд RF-91343
gray
12  нд нд нд
gray
  546 AFB AA Rostov 4 A VVS i PVO SOUTH

# 62978. 2012: 6 Mi-28 (blue painted board numbers: 20-26), Mi-35, Mi-24, Mi-8.

  387 AFB AA Budennovsk 4 A VVS i PVO SOUTH

# 12910. Address: Stavropol distr, Budennovsk. ex 487 det comb hel rgt. 12 Mi-24, 6 Mi-35M, 16 Mi-8 (AMTSh, MTV-5), 16 Mi-28 (blue board numbers: 01-12, 14-17). 2012: planned to replace all Mi-24 to Mi-35M till the end of 2012. 08.09.2012 Mi-35M crashed in mountain in Dagestan during convoying escort. Pilots dead.

01  02-07 40207 нд
02  02-08 40208 нд
03  02-09 40209 нд
04  02-10 41210 нд
06  03-02 41212 RF-95637
09  03-03 41213 нд
07  03-04 41214 нд
08  03-05 41215 нд
10  03-06 41216 нд
11  03-07 41217 нд
12  03-08 41218 нд
14  03-09 41219 нд
15  03-10 41220 нд
16  04-01 41221 нд
17  04-02 41222 нд
  549 AFB AA Pushkin 6 A VVS I PVO WEST

# 12633. 549 Airbase of Army Air Force. Address: St Petersburg, Pushkin. ex 87th airbase, ex 138 separate rgt? 2000: 360 pers., An-12, 37 Mi-8. Planned staff 2009: 2 Tu-134, 6 An-26, 5 An-12, 5 Mi-8. 2012: Mi-24, Mi-8. 2012: delivered new airfield service equipment. 09.2012 tactical district drills.

70  нд нд нд
71  нд нд нд
  15 BR AA Ostrov 6 A VVS I PVO WEST

# 44440. 15 Brigade of Army Air Force. ex 7052 AFB, ex 5501 ac reserve base, Mi-28, Mi-8, Mi-26, Mi-24

05  08-02 43292 RF-95315
01  нд нд нд
02  нд нд RF-95317
03  нд нд нд
04  нд нд нд
06  нд нд RF-95319
07  нд нд RF-95324
08  нд нд нд
09  нд нд RF-95313
10  нд нд RF-95323
11  нд нд нд
15  нд нд RF-95316

Maximum speed (km/h): 300
Alt.: 5800
Weight (kg): 10400
Engine: 2 GTD, TV3-117VMA , 2 x 1'619 kwt
APU for self -contained operation
Armament: 16/AT Shturm (r: 8 km) or Ataka (target hit= 0.96, 3-6 km)
AA fire-and-forget missiles
80 NURS (80 mm unguided missiles) or 20 (120 mm)
grenade launchers
(altern.:23 mm guns (12,7+ 7,62 MG))
bombs
30mm DP 2A42 (m.vel. 1000 m/sec)
Fire Control System: 2 optical channels: w/n fields of view optic. television channel (move synchroniz ated with gun fire control sys 110 degr. azimuth, +13 -40 elev)
built-in laser range finder
airborn digital computer
helmet mounted target destingator
Crew: 2

[CROSSREFERENCES: ARMAMENT ]

AT-9 Ataka
The missile is designed to engage pinpoint armored and slow flying air targets as well as weapon emplacements of the enemy. After the helicopter crew decides to launch a missile, the navigator (operator) aligns the fixed mark with the target and presses the input button, thereby selecting ...[+]

Air bombs
ODAB-500 Type Fuel-air explosive bomb. Development The ODAB-500 PM bomb has been developed by Russia to provide the Russian Air Force with a high-speed low-level attack fuel-air explosive weapon for use against troops and material in the field, minefield clearance, parked aircraft and other ...[+]

AT-6 Spiral / 9K113 Shturm
The KBM Engineering Design Bureau (Kolomna) has developed a unique weapon system, named Shturm (Storm). The system, using the 9M114 missile, turned out to be a breakthrough in the field of antitank missile systems. Its design rests on two basic principles: (1) a missile common for all types ...[+]

Unguided missiles
The weapon system had been built to help tackle a major task facing front-line and army-level aviation, that of destroying hostile aircraft kept in a variety of concrete shelters, as well as destroy runways, command posts, communications nodes and other fortified facilities. In the ...[+]

Aircraft gun armament
Today's armament systems in service with fixed-wing aircraft and helicopters of the world's leading countries widely use small-caliber automatic guns as a highly effective weapon to perform such tactical missions as: - destruction of hostile fixed-wing aircraft and helicopters in the air; ...[+]


Mi-28 was developed as the two-seat combat helicopter. The Mi-28 Havoc is a new-generation attack helicopter that functions as an air-to-air and air-to-ground partner for the Mi-24 Hind and Ka-50 Hokum. The five-blade main rotor is mounted above the body midsection, and short, wide, tapered, weapon-carrying wings are mounted to the rear of body midsection. Two turboshaft engines in pods are mounted alongside the top of the fuselage with downturned exhausts. The fuselage is slender and tapers to the tail boom and nose. It features a tandem, stepped-up cockpits and a cannon mounted beneath the belly, with fixed landing gear.

The experts consider, that on combat efficiency Mi-28 exceeds foreign combat helicopters, including wide known American AH-64 "Apache".


The Mi-28N is scheduled to start operational testing in early 2003. Mi-28 can fly at a maximum speed of 300kph, can fly rearwards and sideways at speeds up to 100kph, and is able to hover turn at 45 degrees per second.

The helicopter design is based on the conventional pod and boom configuration, with a tail rotor. The main rotor head has elastomeric bearings and the main rotor blades are made from composite materials. The tail rotor is designed on a biplane configuration, with independently controlled X-shaped blades. A new design of all plastic rotor blades, which can sustain hits from 30mm shells, has been installed on the Night Havoc Mi-28N helicopter.

The helicopter has non-retractable tricycle tail-wheel type landing gear. The energy-absorbing landing gear and seats protect the crew in a crash landing or in a low-altitude vertical fall. The crew are able to survive a vertical fall of up to 12m/s. The Mi-28 has a fully armoured cabin, including the windshield, which withstands impact by 7.62 and 12.7mm bullets and 20mm shell fragments.



The Mi-28 and Mi-28N Night Havoc are armed with Shturm and Ataka anti-tank missiles supplied by the Kolumna Design Bureau (KBM). Up to 16 anti-tank missiles can be mounted on the helicopter. Shturm is a short-range, radio command-guided missile. The Ataka missile's guidance is by narrow radar beam, and maximum range of the missile is 8km. The missile has a tandem shaped-charge warhead for penetration of 950-1,000mm armour.
The helicopter can also carry four containers, each with 20 80mm unguided rockets or with five 122mm rockets. The helicopter can alternatively carry containers with grenade launchers, 23mm guns, 12.7 and 7.62mm machine guns, aerial bombs, and incendiary tanks.

The helicopter is equipped with a turreted 2A42 30mm cannon, stabilised in two axes, with a muzzle velocity of 1,000m/s.


The important dignity of Mi-28 - is its high combat survival. The pilot uses a helmet-mounted target designator, which allocates the target to the navigator's surveillance and fire control system. The navigator/weapons officer is then able to deploy guided weapons or guns against the target. The targeting system follows the direction of the pilot's eyes.

The integrated surveillance and fire control system has two optical channels providing wide and narrow fields of view, a narrow-field-of-view optical television channel, and laser rangefinder. The system can move within 110 degrees in azimuth and from +13 to -40 degrees in elevation.

The Night Havoc helicopter retains most of the structural design of the Mi-28. The main difference is the installation of an integrated electronic combat system. Other modifications include: new main gearbox for transmitting higher power to the rotor; new high-efficiency blades with swept-shaped tips; and an engine fuel injection control system.

 


MI-28 Havoc image #300

MI-28 Havoc image #301

MI-28 Havoc image #302

MI-28 Havoc image #1573

MI-28 Havoc image #1574

MI-28 Havoc image #1855

MI-28 Havoc image #1887

MI-28 Havoc image #1888

MI-28 Havoc image #2115

MI-28 Havoc image #2116

MI-28 Havoc image #2345

MI-28 Havoc image #2543

MI-28 Havoc image #2545



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