Desperate Ukrainian inventors and scientists have used homemade techniques such as drones and jammers as a temporary effort to stop the Russian invasion. I am paying more and more attention to it.
"We're just trying to save lives," a Kharkiv-based engineer called himself "Krivin" and told The Sunday Times in London. "That's the most important thing."
A loose network of Ukrainian tinkers buys drone parts online and sends out signal jammers with the help of 3D printers.
One group of Kieu science students collects used e-cigarettes and diverts them into drone batteries. Others are creating targeting software and antennas for jelly rigs.
Both Russian and Ukrainian troops rely on commercial drones and use them as deadly reconnaissance tools in the fierce bombardment of the eastern part of the country. This technology has achieved accurate targeting. Ukrainian fighters expect to be hit by a Russian counterattack just two minutes after firing.
According to Kieu officials, Russia is attacking with up to 2,500 shells and rockets per hour, ten times more than Ukrainian firing, with up to 200 Ukrainian soldiers a day. The murderer said an aide to President Volodymyr Zelensky. ..
"All we can do is hide," said a Ukrainian air defense monk.
Cribbin's homemade jammer links to an app that measures the number of satellite signals in the immediate vicinity of a soldier. The data tells Ukrainian operators when Russian drones are likely to be working nearby.
Next, the fighter points the jammer at the drone and sends high frequency radio waves to jam the signal. This will cause the drone to land, divert, or crash.
"Drones are the biggest problem," said Selhi, a young soldier fighting north of Kharkiv. "If there is a place to hide, hide it. If not, send the information to the command and expect the best."