Kornet: (Photos 1, 2, 3, 4, and 8) The 9M133 Kornet (NATO designation: AT-14) is the latest Russian ATGM (anti-tank guided missile) designed to destroy the latest MBT’s, as well as low flying choppers. The Kornet entered service with the Russian army in 1994. The missile is laser guided, has a weight of 27 kg, a length of 1,200 mm, and a diameter of 152 mm. The missile can penetrate 1,000-1,200 mm of homogenous steel. Besides being used by soldiers, the Kornet can also be mounted on various vehicles such as the BMP-3, BTR, Tiger, and more.
AGS-30: (Photos 1 and 2) The AGS-30 is a fully-automatic grenade launcher designed to replace the bulkier AGS-17, and is lighter, more mobile, has a higher rate of fire, longer range, and improved accuracy. The AGS-30 has a weight of 16 kg when unloaded and 30 kg when loaded, and can be carried by a one soldier. The AGS-30 has a range exceeding 2,000 meters. The AGS-30 accepts drums that contain 30 linked grenades. The AGS-30 can fire in single-shot or fully-automatic mode and comes equipped with the PAG-17 2.7x optical sight.
RPO Shmel-M: (Photos 1, 2, and 8) The Shmel-M is a single-shot disposable thermobaric missile launcher, and is an upgraded version of the RPO Shmel-A. The Shmel-M has a caliber of 90 mm (as compared to 93 mm of its predecessor), and a weight of 8.8 kg (as compared to the 11 kg of its predecessor). the Shmel-M has an improved missile with enhanced ballistics and has a range of 1,700 meters, which is almost twice that of its predecessor. It also has a more comfortable pistol-grip and an optical sight.
9K338 Igla-S: (Photos 5 and 7) The SA-24 Igla (NATO designation: Grinch) is a modernized version of the SA-18 Igla SAM (surface to air missile), and entered service with the Russian military in 2004. The Igla-S missile weighs 11.7 kg, has a 2.5 kg warhead, and has a speed of over 650 meters per second. The Igla-S has a range of 6,000 meters, comes with a “Friend or Foe” identification system, and has improved resistance to counter-measures over its predecessor. Besides MANPADS (man-portable air defense system) versions, the Igla-S can also be mounted on vehicles and helicopters.
RShG-1: (Photos 5, 6, and 10) The RShG-1 rocket-propelled grenade launcher is similar to the RPG-27, but comes with a grenade that is equipped with a thermobaric warhead, rather than the high explosive warhead used by the RPG-27 grenades. The RShG-1 is a single shot, disposable weapon. The system weighs 8 kg, and has a range of up to 150 meters. The system is designed to engage infantry inside buildings and behind cover, and lightly armored vehicles.
RPG-30: (Photos 5, 9, and 10) First unveiled in 2008, the RPG-30 is the latest and most advanced Russian rocket propelled grenade launcher. This weapon is equipped with two tubes; one fires a smaller grenade that tricks the enemy vehicle’s active defense system into engaging it, while the bigger, more powerful grenade (the PG-30) is fired shortly afterward without facing the threat of being intercepted. The PG-30 has a range of up to 200 meters and can penetrate up to 650 mm of homogenous steel. The weapon is also effective against ERA-equipped vehicles; the small grenade sets off the reactive armor, while the second grenade penetrates the tank’s armor.
RPG-32: (Photos 5, 6, 9, and 10) The RPG-32 “Hashim” is a multi-purpose rocket propelled grenade launcher developed by Russia specifically for export, with orders already being made by Jordan, Mexico, and Lebanon. The RPG-32 is a multi-caliber weapon that can accept either 72 mm or 105 mm grenades, making it effective against a wide variety of targets, ranging from infantry to main battle tanks. The 105 mm grenade (the PG-32V) has a tandem warhead that allows it to defeat reactive armor and penetrate up to 750 mm of homogenous steel. The system has a maximum range of 700 meters.
More photos here.