NATO / German Army fälttelefon med möjlighet till krypterad trafik.
Telefonen är i begagnat skick och har tidigare använts av Bundeswehr.

Utformad för att fungera i alla tänkbara miljöer.
För pålitlig och säker kommunikation mellan två användare behövs bara två stycken fälttelefoner.

I händelse av strömavbrott, olyckor eller krig, slutar de flesta elektroniska apparater fungera, då kan den här lilla telefonen bli helt livsavgörande.


Leise – Laut: Schaltertaste fur Rufton
Betyder: Tyst – Högt Ringsignalknapp

Mod: Anschlussbuchse fur Betrieb mif Modem
Betyder: Anslutningsuttag för modemdrift

KT: Kommandotaste fur Betriebsaufnahme mit Modem
Betyder: Kommandotangent för att starta drift med modem

La – Lb: Anschlussklemme fur Teilnehmerleitung
Betyder: Anslutningsterminal för abonnentlinje

Symbol – Jord: Anschlussklemme fur Nebenstellenanlage
Betyder: Anslutningsterminal för privat filialväxel

Symbol – Telefonlur: Anschlussbuchse fur Handapparat
Betyder: Anslutningsuttag för handenhet

Symbol – Kontakt: Anschlussbuchse fur Zweithörer, Freisprechanlage, Rufnummernspeciher
Betyder: Anslutningsuttag för andra handenhet, handsfreesystem, telefonnummerminne

ET: Erdtaste fur Nebenstellenanlage
Betyder: Jordknapp för privat filialväxling

Symbol – Nuclear: Schauzeichen weiss (bei ankommendem Ruf Rot)
Betyder: Indikator vit (röd för inkommande samtal)

Bilderna ska ses som generella, telefonen är troligen oanvänd men har märken från långtidsförvaring.

• Manufacturer: KRONE GmbH
• Manufacturing Period: 1980 –
• Model: WF
• Color: Brown or Green
• NSN: 5805-12-176-4495
• Dimensions: approx. 29.5 x 14 x 13 cm (L x W x H)
• Net weight: 3.6 kg

Please note that this is military surplus, therefore there may be small variations in condition, model and color.
We did not test these units, therefore we cannot guarantee the functionality.

• Condition: Used / Second-hand (may have names, marks and scuffs)
• Manufacturer: Military surplus product
• Order Number: MF637193


Original Surplus - Bundeswehr

The Bundeswehr (German: [ˈbʊndəsˌveːɐ̯] (listen), meaning literally: Federal Defence) is the armed forces of the Federal Republic of Germany. The Bundeswehr is divided into a military part (armed forces or Streitkräfte) and a civil part, the military part consisting of the German Army, the German Navy, the German Air Force, the Joint Support Service, the Joint Medical Service, and the Cyber and Information Domain Service. As of 28 February 2022, the Bundeswehr had a strength of 183,638 active-duty military personnel and 81,318 civilians, placing it among the 30 largest military forces in the world, and making it the second largest in the European Union behind France. In addition, the Bundeswehr has approximately 30,050 reserve personnel (2020). With German military expenditures at $56.0 billion, the Bundeswehr is the seventh highest-funded military in the world, though military expenditures remain relatively average at 1.3% of national GDP, well below the non-binding NATO target of 2%. Germany is aiming to expand the Bundeswehr to around 203,000 soldiers by 2025 to better cope with increasing responsibilities. On 27 February 2022, following concerns from the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine, Germany announced a major shift in policy, pledging a €100 billion special fund for the Bundeswehr – to remedy years of underinvestment – along with raising the budget to above 2% GDP.   The name Bundeswehr was first proposed by former Wehrmacht general and Liberal politician Hasso von Manteuffel.[citation needed] The Iron Cross (Eisernes Kreuz) is its official emblem. It is a symbol that has a long association with the military of Germany. The Schwarzes Kreuz is derived from the black cross insignia of the medieval Teutonic knights; since 1813 the symbol has been used to denote a military decoration for all ranks. When the Bundeswehr was established in 1955, its founding principles were based on developing a completely new military force for the defence of West Germany. In this respect the Bundeswehr did not consider itself to be a successor to either the Reichswehr (1921–1935) of the Weimar Republic or Hitler's Wehrmacht (1935–1946). Neither does it adhere to the traditions of any former German military organization.[dubious ] Its official ethos is based on three major themes:
Generals Adolf Heusinger and Hans Speidel being sworn into the newly founded Bundeswehr by Theodor Blank on 12 November 1955
Großer Zapfenstreich at the Federal Ministry of Defense in Bonn in 2002
One of the most visible traditions of the modern Bundeswehr is the Großer Zapfenstreich. This is a form of military tattoo that has its origins in the landsknecht era. The FRG reinstated this formal military ceremony in 1952, three years before the foundation of the Bundeswehr. Today it is performed by a military band with 4 fanfare trumpeters and timpani, a corps of drums, up to two escort companies of the Bundeswehr'Wachbataillon (or another deputized unit) and Torchbearers. The Zapfenstreich is only performed during national celebrations or solemn public commemorations. It can honour distinguished persons present such as the German federal president or provide the conclusion to large military exercises. Another important tradition in the modern German armed forces is the Gelöbnis; the solemn oath made by recruits (and formerly conscripts) during basic training and serving professional soldiers. There are two kinds of oath: for recruits, it is a pledge, but it's a solemn vow for full-time personnel.
Original Surplus - Bundeswehr
Vikt 3600 g