Ukrainian drones drop grenades on Russian soldiers

Featured in The Times



Having drones spotting the fall of the first [shell] means you can adjust the fall in real time. This allows the artillery units to launch large salvoes and that’s what’s been doing a lot of damage to both Russian and Ukrainian forces,” said Justin Bronk, senior research fellow for airpower at the Royal United Services Institute, the UK defence and security think tank. “While the anti-tank guided missiles, Nlaws [next-generation light anti-tank weapons] and Javelins have been rightly celebrated for . . . stopping the advance of Russian columns, it is the artillery brought down on the vehicles behind that did most of the damage.”