NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow
NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow: We offer excellent preparatory training for the entrance examinations to get into the Indian armed forces.
Since our inception 7 years ago, under the captaincy of one of India’s leading youngest entrepreneurs – Mr. Gulab Singh. Hundreds of our candidates have been selected and many of whom have attained top ranks in the final UPSC merit.
- The institute has highly qualified and reputed team instructors each fully devoted to providing an unparalleled education for NDA/CDS/SSB/AFCAT/CAPF.
- The task of teaching transcends the classrooms so as to guide the students to realize their highest potential, and to encourage them to optimize the results.
- Involvement and excellence in extracurricular activities like SSB guidance, personality development, debates, team games, lecture, etc feature in the training.
- Our aim at the academy is to make the students imbibe discipline and groom moral and ethical values. Come, be a part of this success story and fulfill your desire for joining the reputed Indian Armed forces and serving the nation.
Best NDA Academy in Lucknow | Join WDA Lucknow – Warriors Defence Academy deeply appreciative and offer you our most grateful welcome. We are happy to announce that Ex. GTO Officer Colonel R. K. Tiwari Sir going to Join our Academy to Guide NDA and CDS aspirants For SSB. WDA is the Best NDA and SSB Coaching in Lucknow India.
Warriors Defence Academy is the Best NDA Coaching in Lucknow. We are the Leading Coaching Institute for NDA/CDS/AFCAT/Army/Air Force/Navy Located in Lucknow. Warriors Defence Academy has the Largest GTO Ground in India. The Aspirants of Defence Services are guided by Ex. Defence Officers. WDA was also Awarded as Best NDA Academy in Lucknow.
Address: 545-GA/1-CHHA, Chandganj Garden Road, beside Madhuwan Guest house, near Railway crossing, Kapoorthla, Bara Chandganj, Chandralok, Lucknow, Uttar Pradesh 226006
Call Now: 07081011964
WHY DOES INDIA NEED TO END ITS DEPENDENCE ON RUSSIAN WEAPONS
India plans to induct light tanks, Russia’s Sprut-SDM1 Light Tank is one of the options
It is important for India to diversify its base, to not become too reliant on any single nation, as it can become leverage that can be exploited by that nation
by Vincent Fernandes
India was reliant, almost solely on the British, and other Western nations for its arms imports immediately after Independence but by the 1970s India was importing several weapons systems from the USSR, making it the country’s largest defence importer for decades when it came to both basic and sophisticated weapons systems. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
Russia has provided some of the most sensitive and important weapons platforms that India has required from time to time including nuclear submarines, aircraft carriers, tanks, guns, fighter jets, and missiles. For Russia, India is the largest importer, and India, Russia is the largest exporter when it comes to arms transfer. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
Between 2000 and 2020, Russia accounted for 66.5 percent of India’s arms imports especially with respect to fighter jets, tanks, helicopters, and submarines among others, while several major deals are in the pipeline. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
India and Russia have an institutionalized structure to oversee the complete range of issues of military-technical cooperation. Bilateral projects currently underway include indigenous production of T-90 tanks and Su-30-MKI aircraft, supply of MiG-29-K aircraft and Kamov-31 and Mi-17 helicopters, upgrade of MiG-29 aircraft, and supply of multi-barrel rocket launcher Smerch. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
Over the years, cooperation in the military-technical sphere has evolved from a purely buyer-seller relationship to joint research, design development, and production of state-of-the-art military platforms. Production of the Brahmos cruise missile is an example of this trend. The two countries are also engaged in joint design and development of fifth-generation fighter aircraft and multi-role transport aircraft. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
As the war in Ukraine continues unabatedly with no end in sight, it has given rise to apprehensions about Russia’s ability to deliver spares and hardware. Before the war, Russia has been one of the main exporters of fighter aircraft to India, including hundreds of Sukhoi and MiG jets. India’s missile program has been developed with significant help from Russia or the Soviets earlier.
The BrahMos missile, which India will begin exporting soon, has been developed jointly with Russia. The Indian Army’s main battle tank force is composed predominantly of Russian T-72M1 (66 percent) and T-90S (30 percent). “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
The Indian Air Force’s 667-plane fighter ground attack (FGA) fleet is 71 percent Russian-origin (39 percent Su-30s, 22 percent MiG-21s, 9 percent MiG-29s). All six of the service’s air tankers are Russian-made Il-78s. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
Russia and India are ‘very motivated to ensure that the defence cooperation between the two strategic partners is ‘uninterrupted’ by the Ukraine crisis, and ‘barriers’ created by ‘negative external factors’ are being effectively mitigated, Russian Ambassador Denis Alipov said. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
The defence trade between India and Russia has crossed $15 billion since 2018, in the backdrop of some big deals including the $5.43 billion S-400 long-range air defence systems.
Other major contracts currently under implementation are the construction of four additional stealth frigates in Russia and India, licensed production of the Mango Armor-piercing fin-stabilized discarding sabot (APFSDS) rounds for the T-90S tanks as also additional T-90S tanks, AK-203 assault rifles among others. The delivery of the second regiment of the S-400 is delayed by a few months as also the operationalization of the agreement for the manufacture of 6.1 lakh AK-203 rifles at Korwa, Amethi in Uttar Pradesh. “NDA Academy Institute in Lucknow”
India continues to remain Russia’s largest arms buyer with a major chunk of legacy hardware from Russia and the Soviet Union, but the volume of imports has reduced in the last decade.
The Indian Army is dependent on certain weapon systems, especially in the area of air defence, rockets, missiles, and certain tanks from Russia and Ukraine. The supply chain of certain spares and ammunition has been impacted to some extent. Russia has been useful to India in some ways, particularly in enhancing Indian military power. But Moscow’s political compulsion to support China is a warning. India’s dependence on Moscow for weapons is a vulnerability that the Indian decision-makers need to take more seriously.
Russia is also helping China set up its missile early warning system, one of the most sensitive bits of technology for any nuclear power. The source of divergence between Indian and Russian interests lies in the continuing problems that Russia faces in its relations with the US. It is important for India to diversify its base, to not become too reliant on any single nation, as it can become leverage that can be exploited by that nation.
Besides trying to become self-dependent, conscious efforts should be made to expand the weapons platform bases to not only other countries but also domestically as well. India is now looking at certain alternative mitigation measures and identifying alternate sources from friendly foreign countries. All this will happen at Defexpo in October.