Nato Standardized Agreement 3585 Ammunition

Each NATO ally ratifies a Standardization Agreement (STANAG) and implements it within its own military. STANAGs cover everything from ammunition to vehicles to training techniques for military work dogs. As NATO`s Standards Office approaches its 70th anniversary, its work is more important than ever for the Alliance. Challenges such as cyber defence and space activities, as well as new technologies and technologies, need to refocus on standardization efforts. StanAGs are published in English and French by NATO`s Standards Office in Brussels, NATO`s two official languages. Within NATO, a standardization agreement (STANAG, redundant: STANAG agreement) sets out processes, procedures, conditions and conditions for common military or technical procedures or equipment between Alliance member countries. Each NATO state ratifies a STANAG and implements it within its own military. The aim is to provide common operational and administrative procedures and logistics so that one military member state can use the business and support of another military member. STANAGs also form the basis of technical interoperability between a large number of communication and information systems (CIS) essential to NATO and the Allied operation. Allied Data Publication 34 (ADatP-34) NATO Interoperability Standards and Profiles, covered by STANAG 5524, maintains a catalogue of relevant standards for information and communication technologies. STANAG 1008 Sublist (Number 9, August 24, 2004): Features of electrical systems on board North Atlantic Treaty warships NAVies STANAG 1022 (Edition 6): Combat Charts, Amphibious Charts and Combat/Landing Charts STANAG 1034 (Edition 17, 24 May 2005): Allied Naval Gunfire Support (ATP-4 (E)) STANAG 1040 (Edition 23, 16 December 2004): Naval Cooperation and Guidance for Shipping (NCAGS) (ATP-2 (B) Vol. 1) STANAG 1041 (number 16, March 29, 2001): Anti-Submarine Evasive Steering (ATP-3 (B)) STANAG 1052 (Edition 32, July 12, 2006): Allied and Anti-Submarine Submarine Exercise Manual (AXP-01 (D STANAG 1059 (edition 8, 19 February 2004): Letter of distinction for use by NATO forces STANAG 1063 (number 18): Allied Naval Communications Exercises (AXP-3 (C) MXP-3 (C)) STANAG 1236 (Edition 3 , November 2, 2010): Glide Slope Indicators for Helicopter Operations OF NATO Ships STANAG 1472 (edition 11010) , September 7, 2011): NVD Compatible Flight Deck Status Displays on individual vessels STANAG 2003 (edition 6): Patrol Reports STANAG 2014 (Edition 7): Operations Plans, Warning Orders und Administrative/Logistics Orders STANAG 2019 (Edition 6, 24. May 2011): NATO Joint Military Symboloy – NATO Military Symbols for Land Based Systems (APP-6) STANAG 2021 Military Classification of bridges, rafts and vehicles STANAG 2022 Secret Service Reports STANAG 2033 Interrogation of POOs (PW) STANAG 2041 (edition 4): Orders, tables and graphs for the movement of the STANAG 2044 road (edition 5): Procedure for the management of prisoners of war STANAG 2083 Radiological hazards STANAG 2084 (edition 5): Manipulation and coverage of devices and documents detected STANAG 2087 Number 6) Nomenclature and classification of STANAG 2116 devices – this STANAG includes, among other things, official NATO rank comparisons for NATO ranks and insignia STANAG 2138 (number 4, May 1996): Principles and procedures for troop review – combat clothing and personal equipment STANAG 2143 (number 4) Explosive Ordnance Reconnaissance/Ordnance Explosive Ordnance STANAG 2149 (Edition 3) Intelligence Request STANAG 2154 Regulations for Military Motor Vehicle Movement by Road STANAG 2175 (Edition 3): Classification and designation of suitable flat cars for the transport of stanAG military equipment 2,310 7.62× NATO51mm introduced in the 1950s as a standard infantry cartridge (7.62 mm) until the 1980s[1] STANAG 2324 The introduction of the US MIL-STD-1913 “Picatinny Rail” as a NATO standard and optical visual support and standard (unplugged) accessories.