Infantry range targets

The full scope of dynamic and static infantry targets from world leader in military infantry target equipment.

InVeris has more than 80,000 infantry target systems successfully fielded on 122 military bases around the world. These systems are proven to be reliable and flexible to support both skills qualifications training events and more complex unit collective training events. You can install our deployable infantry range targets on unimproved terrain, in a matter of minutes, with no special equipment required.

Extremely reliable and rugged, our range targets perform in the harshest climates. They do not contain hydraulic fluids, contaminants or hazardous toxins capable of being released into the environment.

Multi-Function (MF-SIT) and Stationary Infantry Targets (SIT). Both target systems are operated through radio frequency, hardwire or ethernet controls, which allows greater flexibility in range design and usage.

The Multi-Function Stationary Infantry Target (MF-SIT). The MF-SIT exposes and conceals a Figure 11, 12, US Army standard E, F or 3-D target. Quick-connect hardware allows the target head to be easily interchanged to accommodate various target presentations, including pop-up target movement, swing-out, slice/slash/scissor, vertically rise and pop-up turning/judgmental target actions. The MF-SIT has the unique ability to expose from multiple angles with a friend or foe target. Target movements are precise and dynamic. They respond quickly to commands of expose, conceal, slice and turn in any combination.

Moving Infantry Targets (MIT). The MIT is a cable-driven rail system that travels between attack and retreat positions at varying speeds. It moves at three distinct speeds that replicate an individual walking, jogging and running on flat terrain. The system performs all the standard target commands, such as expose, conceal, hit fall, hit hold, hit bob and selectable number of hits to kill. The target actuator is equipped with a highly accurate hit sensor that detects, responds to and reports hits. All motor and target control commands pass through a bunker box mounted within the MIT emplacement.

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