Modernisation of Indian armed forces
India's military hardware modernisation is on the way of 'progressive change'— a blended sack with achievement in a couple of cases and deferral in a few.
A portion of the key undertakings have grabbed the pace and new advancements have entered the cutting edge war zone. Be that as it may, the execution is as yet chained by monetary limitations.
India has military satellites, yet it needs more. New Delhi has the edge in supersonic rockets because of the BrahMos. Be that as it may, its atomic rockets — Agni and Prithvi arrangement — have under 50 percent scope of what is controlled by China. New Delhi still does not have equipped UAVs. Its submarine fleet is one-fourth that of China's.
Above all, we have had recent developments in our armed forces and we cannot deny it. By September 2019, the first Rafale jets will be delivered to India. The delivery of Apache attack helicopters and the Chinook heavy-lift choppers will also start this year.
Talking about artillery we have 145 ultra-light howitzers (M777) procured from the US and also for 100 K9 VAJRA-T artillery guns.
In October a year ago, India inked a multi-billion contract with Russia for S-400 rockets.
The plane carrying warship, INS Vikrant, postponed by six years, is at last set to cruise in 2020.
The Navy is finally on its way to making up its shortfall of submarines with the induction of the Kalvari class of submarines, which have been built in India.
Indian army is set to be supplied with 1.86 lakh bulletproof jackets and new version of helmets.