A new US government report suggests that there is a very real possibility that the US government will soon abandon its current land-based landing systems.
According to a new report from the US Government Accountability Office (GAO), US Department of Defense (DoD) officials have “adopted an approach to landings that would make landings far less reliable than current land systems.”
In addition, the report says, “there is no guarantee that all of the systems that are currently used would remain in place in the event of a major incident.”
The GAO report was written in response to the Pentagon’s recently released request for proposal for a new land-driven land vehicle, which was released this week.
The new proposal includes the replacement of the current land vehicle with a new ground vehicle.
The report specifically states that “the use of the ground vehicle to land vehicles is likely to result in significant improvements in the survivability of vehicles.”
This would be particularly true if the ground vehicles were capable of flying at an altitude of over 3,000 feet.
According the GAO, the new ground vehicles would be able to fly at an average altitude of 6,500 feet and hover about 2,000 meters above the ground.
The GAS also found that “a small amount of space would need to be provided between land vehicles to allow for additional crew members to conduct airworthiness inspections of the vehicle.”
According to the report, the DoD is currently testing the new land vehicle on an airfield at the Naval Air Systems Command (NASC) at Kings Bay, Florida, in preparation for testing of the new landing systems in the field.NASC is the military’s primary testing ground for land vehicles, including the land-powered Sea Knight aircraft.
The US Government is also developing a ground-based land vehicle capable of carrying up to 10 people.
The plan also calls for the installation of a landing strip that would allow the vehicle to fly “from an elevation of at least 2,500 meters.”