| FeiNu-6 |
|Teep||Manportable surface-tae-air missile|
|Place o oreegin||Cheenae|
|Uised bi||See Operators|
|Designer||Cheenae Precision Machinery Import-Export Corporation|
|Manufacturer||Cheenae Precision Machinery Import-Export Corporation|
|Maximum firin range||6,000 meters|
|Ingine||Single Stage Solid Rocket Motor|
|Flicht altitude||3,800 meters|
FN-6 or Feinu-6 (Cheenese: 飞弩-6; pinyin: Fēi Nú-6; leeterally: "Flying Crossbow-6") is a third generation passive infrared homing (IR) man portable air defence system (MANPADS). It wis developed by Cheenae, and is their most advanced surface-tae-air missile offered in the internaitional market. Specially designed tae engage low flying targets, it heas a range of 6 km and a maximum altitude of 3.8 km. The FN-6 is in service with the Fowk's Liberation Airmy (PLA) and the Iranian Air defence Force, and haes also been exported tae Malaysie, Cambodie, Sudan and Peru. Based on FN-6, Cheenae haes developed a number of other MANPADS, such as HN and FY series, as well as other vehicle-based short-range air defense systems such as FN and FB series.
Operators[eedit | eedit soorce]
Current operators[eedit | eedit soorce]
- Bangladesh: Bangladesh Airmy uises FN16 variant, procured with ToT. Were made in Bangladesh 
- Cambodie: On 25 June 2009, the Naitional Television of Cambodie (TVK) showed Cambodian soldiers with FN-6 and FN-16 missiles tae be deployed near the Thai-Cambodian border in the 2008 Cambodian-Thai stand-off. 
- China: The FN-6 haes been taken intae service with the PLAGF and PLAAF. In PLAAF, the FN-6 is deployed in various ground-tae-air missile units tae provide extra layer of air defence, and tae protect heich value wappenry from enemy's low-fly aircraft or weapons. In many PLAAF live firing exercise, FN-6s were seen tae pairticipate in action.
- Syria Free Syrian Army
- Iran: Airmed Forces o the Islamic Republic o Iran (Islamic Republic o Iran Air Defence Force)
- : Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant
- Malaysie: The CNPMIEC offered to sell FN-6 missiles tae Malaysia for purchasing the KSA-1A medium range surface-tae-air missiles. In May 2004, a memorandum of understanding was signed with Malaysia for the transfer of technology of the FN-6.
- Lebanon 1 missile, confiscated from Al-Qaeda.
- Peru: A small batch of FN-6 missiles wis acquired by the Peruvian Navy in July 2009 for US$1.1 million
- Sudan: Cheenae is also believed tae haeve sold FN-6 missiles tae Sudan; FN-6 missiles were displayed at Sudan's Independence Day meelitary parade of 2007. Produced as the "Nayzak".
References[eedit | eedit soorce]
- "PM for maintaining mutual trust, fraternity in army". Newagebd.net. Retrieved 29 May 2015.
- "HongYing-6 (FN-6) Man-Portable Surface-to-Air Missile". Sinodefence. 21 December 2007. Archived frae the oreeginal on 10 May 2006. Retrieved 30 December 2008. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- "FN-6 Man-portable surface-to-air missile systems in PLAAF". Retrieved 30 Sep 2015.
- Xu Tianran (13 March 2013). "Chinese missiles steal spotlight after downing Syria army helicopters Global Times". Global Times. Retrieved 13 August 2013.
- C. J. Chivers; Eric Schmitt (12 August 2013). "Arms Shipments Seen From Sudan to Syria Rebels". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 August 2013.
- "Malaysia to purchase Chinese missiles". Daily Express. 21 July 2004. Archived frae the oreeginal on 3 August 2004. Retrieved 30 December 2008. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- Nick Leong (21 July 2004). "China offers to transfer missile technology". The Star. Archived frae the oreeginal on 9 June 2012. Retrieved 30 December 2008. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- "For Iran, Defeat Is Unacceptable". strategypage.com. 5 July 2013. Retrieved 5 July 2013.
- "Perú: Adquisición de misiles MANPADS". Alejo Marchessini. Defensa.com. 27 July 2009. Retrieved 11 September 2009.[deid airtin]
- Andrei Chang (28 March 2008). "China ships more advanced weapons to Sudan". UPI Asia. Retrieved 30 December 2008.
- Joe Pappalardo (2 June 2008). "Inside the Global Black Market for Antiaircraft Missiles". Popular Mechanics. Archived frae the oreeginal on 9 June 2012. Retrieved 30 December 2008. Cite uses deprecated parameter