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. A document similar to Appendix 10 is STANAG 4193, published by NATO. This document contains additional specifications dealing with the characteristics of military modes 1, 2 and 3 as well as fashion 4. A STANAG is a normative document that records an agreement between several or all NATO member states – which has been ratified at the national approved level – in order to implement a standard in whole or in part, with or without reservation. For conventional SSRs (i.e. not S-mode), the choice of questions is very simple. The controller wants to know the identity of the aircraft (“Who are you?”). The radar gives a 2-dimensional position attachment of the aircraft, but air traffic control is much a three-dimensional process, so that “How high are you?” completes the position fixing.
These different questions determine how it works. Aircraft transponders respond with a code. Among the hundreds of standardization agreements (the total number was just under 1300 in April 2007[updated]), are those relating to ammunition, card markings, communication procedures and bridge classification. NATO contains all the terminology of the NATO agreement as well as all formally “cancelled” terminology. In addition, NATO`s old terminology is populated by a former NATO glossary. This process is expected to be completed in early 2019. StanAGs are published in English and French by NATO`s Standards Office in Brussels, NATO`s two official languages. The multimedia library holds more than 18,000 books and subscribes to 155 magazines. The collection focuses on international relations, security and defence, military issues and current global affairs. The multimedia library also has an extensive collection of photographic and video materials. . Selection of the main official texts categorized by type.
Tome IV (Surveillance Radar and Collision Avoidance Systems) 2nd edition, with Amendments 1-73, 204 by English, French, Russian, Spanish AN10-4 Official Texts of the Alliance, from the Treaty and its Protocols to the Partnership for Peace documents, as well as complete texts of all NATO ministerial communiquées since 1949. The problem now is that we need full cooperation between the radar and the aircraft transponder. Each parameter must be agreed. In the military environment, it is not difficult, the same manufacturer can manufacture the radar and transponder for a particular system. But to establish an international standard that works all over the world, with radars and transponders manufactured by different manufacturers, you need standardization. The classic SSR standard is called MK X – A (“Mark ten A”). NATO Libguides are web-based search guides, which contain publicly available information on the internet, which have been hand-extracted by staff from the NATO multimedia library. The LibGuides were created for topics of interest to the NATO mission. Far from being a complete collection, you offer a good starting point for your research. ICAO ANNEX 10 AERONAUTICAL TELECOMMUNICATIONS is the document that sets the standards for the technical infrastructure of civil aviation.