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Footage of the ROK Navy's Aegis ships training to counter
North Korean submarines and ballistic missiles has been released. Aegis ships, along with submarines, are the core force of the maritime three-axis system.

This is Hong Young-jae.


[Antiballistic Missile Combat Deployment. Antiballistic Missile Combat Deployment Training.]

When intelligence reports that a North Korean submarine equipped with submarine ballistic missiles and SLBMs is active, the crew of King Sejong dons their life jackets and goes into action.

The Spy 3D radar, the core force of the Aegis ship, detects ballistic missiles at a distance of up to 1,1000 kilometers and transmits them to the land-based ballistic missile operation control center, which begins operations to locate the North Korean submarine at the ship's combat command center.

[Anti-submarine combat situation No. 1.]

A P-3 maritime patrol aircraft flying in nearby waters dropped an active sonar for sonar,

[Drop! Now Now Now!]

The Lynx Maritime Operations Helicopter makes an emergency sortie and deploys a dipping sonar capable of detecting submarines into the ocean.

When the North Korean submarine is located, King Sejong decides to make an evasive maneuver and engage it in order to sink it.

[Fire! 1 shot!]

The anti-submarine guided weapon Red Shark is launched, the news of the successful sinking is announced, and the exercise concludes.

King Sejong is the core force of the maritime three-axis system of maneuverability, stealth, and retribution, and three of the King Sejong-class Aegis destroyers are in operation, including Yulgok Yi and Seo Ae.

King Sejong has 3 vertical launchers, which can carry a variety of missiles, such as SM3 anti-aircraft missiles and anti-submarine torpedoes and Red Sharks.

Next year, the King Jeongjo ship, which can not only detect and track North Korean ballistic missiles but also intercept them, will be commissioned.

(Video Editing: Lee Yong Yang)