Here at Seraphic Secret we’re always on the lookout for new and better ways to kill IslamoNazi terrorists. In eight years Barack Obama has never even acknowledged the existence of IslamoNazis. Obama and his leftist goose-steppers use the Orwellian term, “violent extremism.” As if violent extremism is a fully formed ideology that is sweeping the globe — like a virulent form of Beatelmania.
Over in Israel, they actually know who they’re fighting, and bright minds are constantly innovating products to aid in the battle against Muslim terrorists.
Dogo’s real world applications are easy to imagine.
We can also imagine Hollywood using this little beauty as a plot point in plenty of action scenes.
BEIT NEHEMIA, Israel — Imagine an intuitively trained special missions operative endowed with 360-degree vision who works alone or in packs to breach high-risk safe houses and bunkers, ready to shoot to kill within a second of an officer’s command.
That’s exactly what General Robotics Ltd., a high-tech firm tucked away in this rural community south of Tel Aviv, has developed with its trademarked Dogo, a 12-kilogram, pistol-packing killer robot for close-quarter combat and counterterrorism operations.
Named after the Argentine Mastiff, a fearless hunter trained to protect human companions, Dogo appears to be the world’s first inherently armed tactical combat robot.
Unlike other small robots which carry no weapon at all, or much larger 250 kilogram-class systems designed to carry add-on remote firing stations, Dogo is integrally built to house a standard Glock 26 9mm pistol in its belly.
“No robot out there on the market is organically designed to engage the target,” said Shahar Gal, vice president for business development and son of the company’s founding executive, retired Israeli Col. Udi Gal.
Dogo can be equipped with pepper spray, blinders or other less-than-lethal means of engagement, Gal said. And, like other robots, it relays two-way voice commands and can conduct remote hostage negotiations.
Source: Defense News
H/T Jake Novak, Supervising Producer for “Power Lunch” CNBC