World Desk, Tech for FTCP, Beijing
Updated Tue, 17 Nov 2020 10:03 PM IST
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Jin Kenrang, associate dean of the School of International Studies at Renmin University, China, made this claim in an online program. In a video of this seminar surfaced on social media, Jin is saying that the Indian Army had captured two peaks. These peaks were important in strategic terms. Due to this, the Western Theater Command ordered how to withdraw these peaks.
Jin said that at the same time the Chinese army was also ordered not to fire under any circumstances. Meanwhile, our soldiers brought a brilliant idea. They attacked the peaks from below using microwave weapons, creating a microwave oven-like situation above. Many Indian soldiers started doing reversals and could not even stand up properly. Eventually they left the peaks.
#CCP expert, Prof #JinCanrong, Dean of the School of International Studies, #Renmin University of #China, revealed on Nov 11, in a TV program that the #PLA used directed-energy weapon (#MicrowaveWeapons) to attack #Indian soldiers at #Pangong Lake area.#IndiaChinaFaceOff pic.twitter.com/6zXrEET79f
– Jennifer Zeng 曾 錚 (@jenniferatntd) November 15, 2020
What are microwave weapons and how deadly
Microwave is a form of electromagnetic radiation. It is used in cooking and radar systems. At the same time, microwaves as a weapon can increase the temperature of body tissue (tissue) and produce shockwaves inside the head through the ears. Research is underway in many countries to use this technology as a weapon. These weapons are considered to be less lethal and there is no risk of serious injury or death.
Both countries have agreed to withdraw troops
The forces of the two countries have agreed to repel the troops in the Finger area on the Ladakh border. The retreat of the troops will be completed in a phased manner. Its plan to retreat was discussed at the Corps Commander-level talks between the two countries held in Chushul on November 6 to reduce tensions at the border. The two countries have agreed to retreat from parts of the eastern Ladakh sector, under which they will return to places in April-May this year.