Ghadr-110

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This article describes the Iranian missile Ghadr-110. For other uses of the term Ghadr, see Ghadar (disambiguation).
Ghadr-110
Qadr missile (Eghtedar-e Velayat wargamem, March 2016) 02.jpg
Ghadr ballistic missiles (8 March 2016)
Teep Strategic MRBM
Service history
Uised bi Iran
Production history
Manufacturer Iran
Specifications
Warheid One

Ingine First stage liquid,
Second stage solid
Operational
range
1,800–2,000 km[1]

The Ghadr-110 (Persian: قدر-110, meaning "intensity") is a medium-range ballistic missile designed and developed by Iran. The missile haes a range of 1,800 km[2] to 2,000 km.[1] The Iranian Airmed Forces first displayed the missile tae the public at an annual military parade to mark the Iran–Iraq War.

The Ghadr-110 is aen improved version of the Shahab-3A, also known as the Ghadr-101. It is believed tae haeve a liquid-fuel first stage and ae solid-fuel second stage, which allows it tae haeve a range of 1,500 km (930 mi).[1]

The Ghadr-110 haes ae heicher maneuverability and a shorter set-up time than the Shahab-3; its set-up time is 30 minutes while the older Shahab-3 haes ae set-up time of several hours. The missile has been manufactured entirely in Iran at the top-secret Hemmat Missile Industries Complex.[3]

On November 21, 2015 and January 29, 2017, Iran reportedly carried out launches of the Ghadr 110. The United States viewed this as a violation of United Nations Security Council Resolution 2231 which "calls upon" Iran tae not work on any ballistic missiles capable of carrying nuclear warheads, including launching them.[4] Russia's ambassador to the UN disputed this, saying "a call is different from a ban, so legally you cannot violate a call, you can comply with a call or you can ignore the call, but you cannot violate a call".[5] Iran's foreign minister, Javad Zarif, responded by saying that since Iran does not possess nuclear weapons nor does it ever intend to have one, it does not design its missiles to be capable of carrying nuclear warheads[6], a statement which was questioned in light of the Iranian nuclear archive discovery.[7] However, Senior Fellow for Missile Defence at the IISS Michael Elleman noted that bomb design presented by Benjamin Netanyahu would fit in Iran's pre-2004 Nodong/Shahab-3 nosecone, but not any of the post-2004 missiles, including Ghadr-110 missile.[8]

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