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South Korea Wants To Join The P-8 Club...


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#1 Dawes

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Posted 13 September 2018 - 1913 PM

This aircraft seems to be steadily gaining new customers:

 

http://www.dsca.mil/...korea_18-34.pdf


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#2 R011

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Posted 13 September 2018 - 2117 PM

There is the P-8 and the Kawasaki P-1. What else is there in that class?
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#3 R011

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Posted 13 September 2018 - 2121 PM

There is the P-8 and the Kawasaki P-1. What else is there in that class?
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#4 Colin

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Posted 13 September 2018 - 2242 PM

There are a few wannabe's on smaller airframes and Japan would be happy to sell their new flying boat as a ASW patrol aircraft as well.


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#5 Dawes

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Posted 13 September 2018 - 2244 PM

Not sure how this would compare with the P-8, but SAAB has their Swordfish MPA:

 

https://saab.com/air...atrol-aircraft/


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#6 wendist

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Posted 14 September 2018 - 0323 AM

Not sure how this would compare with the P-8, but SAAB has their Swordfish MPA:

 

https://saab.com/air...atrol-aircraft/

SAAB provides the mission system . The two aircraft models available at the moment are the Bombardier Q400 and Global 6000. No customers yet AFAIK.


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#7 Josh

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Posted 14 September 2018 - 0800 AM

It seems exceedingly unlikely that the ROK would buy a Japanese product. That said, the P-8 seems like a lot of aircraft for their range needs.
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#8 Panzermann

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Posted 18 September 2018 - 0759 AM

It seems exceedingly unlikely that the ROK would buy a Japanese product. That said, the P-8 seems like a lot of aircraft for their range needs.

 

The P-1 has a similar radius, so a bit much as well it seems. But there is not much else on the market at the moment and a modern MPA would cost too much for south korea to develop themselves.


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#9 Chris Werb

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Posted 29 September 2018 - 1952 PM

It seems exceedingly unlikely that the ROK would buy a Japanese product. That said, the P-8 seems like a lot of aircraft for their range needs.


I sometimes think their navy is more intended to reinforce The ROKs image as a player on the World stage than to fight the North.
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#10 Nobu

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Posted 29 September 2018 - 2326 PM

Just as unlikely that Japan and Japanese would want to sell to Korea and Koreans, if the rise of Samsung and Hyundai at the expense of Sony and Toyota is any indication.


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#11 Chris Werb

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Posted 30 September 2018 - 0450 AM

Just as unlikely that Japan and Japanese would want to sell to Korea and Koreans, if the rise of Samsung and Hyundai at the expense of Sony and Toyota is any indication.

 

Has Japan sold a weapon system or platform designed to be equipped with one to anyone yet?


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#12 Nobu

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Posted 03 October 2018 - 1713 PM

None of any consequence that I am aware of, unfortunately. The collapse of the $40 billion Soryu-class deal to Australia left Japan and Japanese searching for answers, not to mention possibly gun-shy about the possibility of suffering a similar loss of prestige and face on the world stage again in the near future.

 

Even had Australia chosen Soryu, I would be surprised if Korea and Koreans ever were offered it.


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#13 urbanoid

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Posted 04 October 2018 - 0509 AM

None of any consequence that I am aware of, unfortunately. The collapse of the $40 billion Soryu-class deal to Australia left Japan and Japanese searching for answers, not to mention possibly gun-shy about the possibility of suffering a similar loss of prestige and face on the world stage again in the near future.

 

Even had Australia chosen Soryu, I would be surprised if Korea and Koreans ever were offered it.

 

Losing the bid is not 'loss of prestige'.


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#14 BansheeOne

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Posted 04 October 2018 - 0704 AM

Nobu and Nobunese might see that differently.


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#15 Josh

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Posted 04 October 2018 - 0735 AM

And a similar loss of prestige in not gaining access to the F-22, despite a superior Japanese product.
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#16 JasonJ

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Posted 04 October 2018 - 0808 AM

Nobu and Nobunese might see that differently.

 

この人は日本語ができないので、Nobuian.


Edited by JasonJ, 04 October 2018 - 0808 AM.

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#17 Nobu

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Posted 04 October 2018 - 1129 AM

I do indeed see it differently, and disagree regarding whether the loss of the Soryu deal resulted in a corresponding loss of Japanese prestige. There was more at stake here than just the economics. Politically, it would have been a tangible example of the benefits to be had from a less-pacifist approach to defence. From an arms export industry perspective, selling a critical technology demonstrator as comprehensive as the Soryu class to a first-world nation would have been an affirmation of Japan's arrival in an export sector that had long been closed to it. 

 

My disappointment at the failure to close would be an understatement.


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#18 Josh

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Posted 04 October 2018 - 1141 AM

If it is any consolation I think the Japanese offering was the superior boat.
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