By United States Army
FM 7-93 LONG-RANGE SURVEILLANCE UNIT OPERATIONS
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Additional info for FM 7-93 Long-Range Surveillance Unit Operations
NOTE: These ranges are greatly extended when airborne intercept is employed. b. Ground-based and airborne intercept equipment available throughout the world is technically sophisticated, rugged, and easy to maintain. Enemy forces must be considered to have a modern intercept capability. c. Enemy direction-finding capability is comparable to their intercept capability. Various types of mobile, directional antenna systems can be used in a radio direction-finding role. Forward-area mobile elements include a VHF tactical radio direction finder with an Adcock antenna, as well as the pole dish radar direction finder.
C. The company commander selects the general location of the LRSC COB and AOB. (1) The company executive officer decides the exact location of the operations base based on the commander’s guidance. He supervises the setting up of both the operations base and security. (2) The operations section sets up the company TOC. The company TOC is a secure, restricted-access area. In addition to the TOC, the operations section prepares and marks an LZ near the operations base. The LZ is normally controlled by the assistant operations NCO; however, during some operations, a team may be tasked to set up and control the LZ.
Offensive electronic warfare operations include the use of electronic warfare support measures and electronic countermeasures. (1) Electronic warfare support measures are actions taken to search for, intercept, locate, record, and analyze radiated electromagnetic energy. (2) Electronic countermeasures are actions taken to prevent or reduce effective use of the electromagnetic spectrum by the enemy. b. Defensive electronic warfare operations include electronic counter-countermeasures (ECCM). ECCM are actions taken to ensure effective use of the electromagnetic spectrum despite electronic warfare activity by the enemy.