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DF-5A/CSS-4 Mod 2 Type ICBM Service history In service 1981[1]–present Used by PRC Production history Manufacturer China Academy of Launch Vehicle Specifications Weight 183 tonnes (180 LT; 202 ST) Length 32.6 m (106 ft 11 in) Diameter 3.35 m (11 ft 0 in) Warhead One, MIRV speculated on later variants Blast yield 4–5 Mt[1] Engine Two-stage Liquid fueled Operational range 12,000–15,000 km (7,500–9,300 mi)[2] Guidance system Inertial + on-board computers [3] Accuracy ~1,000 m (3,300 ft) CEP The Dongfeng 5[Wǔ] (東風-5, literally "Eurus 5") or DF-5 is a 3 stage Chinese ICBM. It has a length 32.6 m and a diameter of 3.35 m. It weighs in at 183,000 kilograms and it has an estimated range of 12,000 to 15,000 kilometers. The DF-5 had its first flight in 1971 and was in operational service 10 years later. One of the downsides of the missile is that it takes between 30 and 60 minutes to fuel. Contents 1 History 2 Deployment 3 MIRV Upgrades 4 Notes 5 Operators 6 References 7 External links // History The DF-5 was designed under the leadership of Tu Shou'e [屠守锷] at the China Academy of Launch Technology (CALT); Li Xu'e) [李绪鄂] served as deputy chief designer. The missile was produced at the China's Factory 211 (Capital Astronautics Co. [首都航天机械公司], also known as the Capital Machine Shop [首都机械厂]). When the DF-5 was first tested in September 1971, it had a range of 10,000 to 12,000 km which allowed it to threaten the western portions of the United States. Beginning in 1983 the Chinese inaugurated the improved DF-5A, with range increased to over 15,000 km and a more accurate guidance system. The DF-5A upgrade increased the throw-weight of the system from 3,000 kg to 3,200 kg. Deployment DF-5 range As with the DF-4, initially the DF-5 was stored in a horizontal position in tunnels under high mountains, and are launched immediately outside the mouth of the tunnel. The missiles must be moved into the open and fueled prior to firing, an operational mode dubbed chu men fang pao (shooting a firecracker outside the front door), with the fueling operation apparently requiring about two hours. The initial deployment of a pair of DF-5s in silos in Central China was completed in 1981. That portion of the DF-5A force that is deployed in silos could be maintained in a ready-to-fire status. In order to enhance the survivability of these missiles, China has constructed a large number of decoy silos which consist of shallow holes excavations with headworks that resemble operational silos. According to the National Air Intelligence Center, as of 1998 the deployed DF-5 force consisted of "fewer than 25" missiles. From early 1999 to 2008 the total deployed DF-5 force was generally estimated at about 20 missiles.[4] MIRV Upgrades The current force of DF-5 missiles is deployed with a single warhead, but in November 1983 China inaugurated a DF-5A modification program to arm these ICBMs with MIRVed warheads. Technical difficulties, however, had stalled the program. The PLA leadership may have planned to MIRV the DF-5A system, however there is no evidence that they have been deployed. The Federation of American Scientists asserts that despite having the theoretical ability to develop MIRV payloads, China has not deployed or even flight tested MIRV buses or MRV delivery payloads due to the high cost of development and deployment, and a lack of military necessity. The Defense Intelligence Agency and arms control oriented NGOs all concur that China's nuclear arsenal has not significantly increased from the 200-300 warheads it had deployed and in stockpile in the early 1980s. This would indicate that a more capable strategic nuclear force is not a high priority for the People's Liberation Army. Notes ^ a b The Federation of American Scientists & The Natural Resources Defense Council Chinese Nuclear Forces and U.S. Nuclear War Planning p. 202 ^ http://www.fas.org/nuke/guide/china/icbm/df-5.htm ^ http://baike.baidu.com/view/2829007.html?goodTagLemma ^ Military Power of the People’s Republic of China 2008, Office of the Secretary of Defense, p. 24 (pp34 of PDF), http://www.defenselink.mil/pubs/pdfs/China_Military_Report_08.pdf  Operators  People's Republic of China: The People's Liberation Army Second Artillery Corps is the only operator of the DF-5. References Federation of American Scientists DF-5 "China's Ballistic Missile Programs Technologies, Strategies, Goals" by John Wilson Lewis and Hua Di, International Security, Fall 1992 [vol. 17 no. 2] External links http://www.sinodefence.com/strategic/missile/df5.asp Preceded by DF-4 DF-5 1999- Succeeded by DF-21 v • d • e Missiles of the People's Republic of China Surface-to- Surface Ballistic Missiles Intercontinental DF-41 · DF-31A · DF-31 · DF-5A · DF-5 · DF-4 Intermediate Range DF-3A · DF-3 Medium Range DF-25 · DF-21 · DF-2A · DF-2 Short Range B-611 · P-12 · DF-15 (M-9) · DF-11 (M-11) · DF-1 Submarine Launched JL-2 · JL-1 Anti-Ship DF-21D[1] Cruise Missiles Long Range Land Attack CJ-10 · DH-10 · CF-2 · CF-1 · HN-3 · HN-2 · HN-1 Short Range Land Attack YJ-85 (C-805)[1] · YJ-7 (C-701) · C-703 · YJ-62 (C-602) · KD-88 · YJ-4 · KD-63 · YJ-63 (C-603) · YJ-2 · YJ-1 · C-611 · XW-41 Anti-Ship Supersonic YJ-91 · YJ-83 (C-803) · FL-7 · HY-3 (C-301) · FL-2 (C-101) · CJ-1 · YJ-12 · YJ-22 · 3M-80MBE/E Moskit (SS-N-22) · 3M-54E/E1 Klub (SS-N-27) · C-302 · C-303 · YJ-2 · YJ-1 Anti-Ship Subsonic YJ-82 (C-802) · YJ-8 (C-801) · C-704 · YJ-7 (C-701) · FL-10 · C-703 · YJ-62 (C-602) · TL-10 · FL-8 · TL-1 · TL-2 · TL-6 · FL-9 · SY-2 · SY-1 · HY-4 (C-401) · HY-2 (C-201) · HY-1 · C-611 · XW-41 Anti-Tank Missiles HJ-10 · HJ-9 · HJ-8 · HJ-73 · 9K116 Bastion  · J-202 · J-201 · 265-I Anti-Submarine CY-1 · CY-2 · CY-3 · CJ-1 Air-to- Surface Cruise Missiles Long Range Land Attack DH-10 · HN-1 · HN-2 · HN-3 Short Range Land Attack AKD-10 · AR-1 · YJ-85 (C-805)[1] · C-704KD · YJ-7 (C-701) · C-703 · YJ-62 (C-602) · KD-88 · KD-63 · YJ-63 (C-603) · Kh-59 · Kh-29 · YJ-4 · QW-1 Anti-Ship Supersonic YJ-91 · C-803 · FL-7 · FL-2 (C-101) · 3M-54E/E1 Klub (SS-N-27) · C-303 Anti-Ship Subsonic YJ-82 (C-802) · YJ-8 (C-801) · C-705 · C-704 · YJ-7 (C-701) · FL-10 · C-703 · YJ-62 (C-602) · TL-10 · FL-8 · TL-1 · TL-2 · TL-6 · FL-9 · C-601 · Kh-35 Anti-Radiation FL-7 · YJ-5 (HQ-61) · YJ-91 · Kh-31P · YJ-12 Anti-Tank Missiles HJ-10 · HJ-9 · HJ-8 · HJ-73 Guided Bombs LS  · LT  · FT  · KAB-1500Kr  · KAB-500Kr Surface-to- Air Anti-Satellite Missile SC-19  · KT-1 · KT-2  · KT-III Anti-Ballistic Missile SAMs FJ  · KT-1  · KT-2  · KT-III  · HQ-18 · S-300PMU-2 · HQ-15 · S-300PMU-1 (HQ-10) · HQ-9 · KS-2 · KS-1 Anti-Radiation SAMs FT-2000 Long Range Area Defence SAMs HQ-19 · HQ-18 · S-300PMU-2 · HQ-15 · S-300PMU-1 (HQ-10) · HQ-9 · S-300PMU · S-300FM · HQ-12 · KS-1 Medium Range Area Defence SAMs HQ-16 (Buk) · HQ-12 · KS-1 · HQ-2 (S-75) · LS-2 ADS · PL-12 SAM · LS-II ADS Short Range Point Defence SAMs HQ-17 (Tor) · HQ-7 (FM-80) · HQ-64 (LY-60) · HQ-6 · HQ-61 · TY-90 · DK-9 · CQW-2 · FLS-1 · FLG-1 · FLV-1 · FL-2000(V) · SG-2 ADS · LS ADS · YT ADS · FB-6A · FL-3000N · HN-5C · TD-2000 · TD-2000B Man Portable SAMs QW-18 · QW-11 · QW-4 · QW-3 · QW-2 · QW-1 · FN-6 · FN-16 · HN-5 Air-to-Air Beyond Visual Range AAMs PL-12 (SD-10) · PL-10 · PL-11 · PL-4 Within Visual Range AAMs PL-9 · PL-8 (Python 3) · PL-7 · PL-6 · PL-5 · PL-3 · PL-2 · K-5 (PL-1) · HJ-10 · TY-90 · QW-18 · QW-11 · QW-4 · QW-3 · QW-2 · FN-6 · FN-16 · HN-5 Notes: 1. Under Development List of Chinese missiles · People's Liberation Army