9M133 Kornet


The 9M133 Kornet (Russian: Корнет; "Cornet", NATO reporting name AT-14 Spriggan, export designation Kornet-E) is a Russian man-portable anti-tank guided missile (ATGM) intended for use against main battle tanks. It was first introduced into service with the Russian army in 1998.[6]

9M133 Kornet
Корнет - Контрольная проверка курсантов Учебного центра боевого применения ракетных войск и артиллерии 05.jpg
A Russian soldier fires a Kornet missile, 2017
TypeAnti-tank missile
Place of originRussia
Service history
In service1998–present
Used bySee Operators
WarsIraq War
2006 Lebanon War
Israeli–Palestinian conflict
Libyan Crisis (2011–present)
Syrian Civil War
War in Iraq (2013–2017)
Russo-Ukrainian War
Yemeni Civil War
Saudi Arabian-led intervention in Yemen
Sinai insurgency
2020 Nagorno-Karabakh conflict[citation needed]
2021 Israel–Palestine crisis
2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine
Production history
DesignerKBP Instrument Design Bureau
ManufacturerDegtyarev plant
Unit cost$26,000 per missile (2019, export cost)[1]
No. built35,000 (2009)
VariantsSee Variants
Specifications (9M133)
Mass27 kg (29 kg with launch tube) / 63.7 kg (weight with tripod/firing unit)[2]
Length1200 mm
Diameter152 mm
Wingspan460 mm
Warhead1,000–1,200 (9K135), 1,200 (E), 1,300 (D) mm RHA[3] penetration after ERA with Tandem HEAT, Thermobaric
Warhead weight4.6 kg (10 lb) HEAT[4]
Impact fuze

PropellantSolid-fuel rocket
  • Kornet
    100–5,500 m
  • Kornet-EM[5][Note 1]
    8,000 m (anti-tank),
    10,000 m (High Explosive)
laser beam riding
Two control surfaces
Accuracy<5 m
Individual, vehicles, Kornet-T, Kornet-D, Bumerang-BM, Kornet-D1, Pokpung-Ho IV

The Kornet is among the most capable Russian ATGMs.[7] It was further developed into the 9M133 Kornet-EM, which has increased range, and an improved warhead.

The Kornet has been widely exported and is produced under license in several countries. It was first used in combat in 2003 and has since been used in many conflicts.


The Kornet anti-tank missile was unveiled in October 1994 by the KBP Instrument Design Bureau.[8] The missile started development in 1988 as a modular, universal system able to engage any target from a mix of platforms using a reliable laser beam guidance system that was simple to use. It is a heavy ATGM, superior to the earlier 9K111 Fagot (NATO: AT-4 Spigot) and 9K113 Konkurs (NATO: AT-5 Spandrel) wire-guided ATGMs, but not to replace them (due to the cost).[9] The missile entered service in the Russian army in 1998.[6] Its export designation is the Kornet-E.[7] The 9P163M-1 Kornet-T tank destroyer entered service in 2012.[10]

North Korea has developed a clone of the Kornet known as the Bulsae-3 (English: Firebird-3), which was first revealed on 27 February 2016 publicly during a demo test.[11][12]

The 9M133F-1 Kornet variant with a thermobaric warhead was expected to enter serial production in 2019, according to a company report.[13]

The NATO reporting name AT-14 Spriggan is derived from the spriggan, a legendary creature from Cornish faery lore.[citation needed]


The 9M133 missile together with its 9P163-1 tripod launcher and 1PN79-1 thermal sight (part of the 1P45-1 guidance device),[14] form the 9K135 missile system,[15] which can be carried and operated by a two-person infantry crew. The transfer to the firing position takes less than one minute, and preparation and production of a shot in at least one second.[16] The system has been fitted with the ‘top attack’ capability to strike the armor from the above like the US FGM-148 Javelin.[17]

A static Kornet missile and launcher

In addition to an infantry portable version, the 9K133 system has been integrated into a variety of other vehicles and weapons systems as either an upgrade package or a new weapon system. The 9K133 has been fitted into a BMP-3 to form the 9P163M-1 tank destroyer and is similar in function to the Khrizantema missile system. The 9P163M-1 carries two 9M133 missiles on launch rails, which are extended from a stowed position during transit. Missiles are re-loaded automatically by the tank destroyer from an internal magazine with 16 rounds (missiles are stored and transported in sealed canisters).[18] NBC protection is provided for the two crew (gunner and driver) of each 9P163M-1 in addition to full armour protection equivalent to the standard BMP-3 chassis. The guidance system of the 9P163M-1 allows two missiles to be fired at once, each operating on different guidance (laser) channels.

The KBP Instrument Design Bureau has also marketed the 9M133 missile as part of the Kvartet system for mounting on vehicles and boats; the system has four missiles on ready-to-launch rails along with associated guidance and sighting system all packaged in a single turret; the guidance system also allows two missiles to be fired at once. The turret has space for an additional five rounds and is operated by a single individual.[19] Another upgrade possibility is the Kliver missile and gun turret, seen as an upgrade option for the BTR series of APC, BMP-1 IFV and patrol boats. It has similar capabilities as the Kvartet turret, but also carries a 30 mm 2A72 cannon; turret weight is 1,500 kg.[20] Finally the 9M133 is also available in the BEREZHOK turret upgrade also made available by KBP.[21] Since 2014, its serial production has been resumed for the domestic market with the designation B05YA01.[22][23]


Kornet-EM missiles on a Kornet-D launcher.

The 9M133 Kornet-EM is an improved variant introduced in 2012 that is designed to defeat vehicles with explosive reactive armor (ERA). Its vehicle mounted version is equipped with an automatic target tracker in lieu of a proper fire-and-forget capability. Instead of manually placing the crosshairs on target throughout the missiles flight, the operator designates a target once and the computer tracks the target as the missile travels towards it until impact. New beam coding also allows a vehicle equipped with twin launchers to attack two different targets at once, increasing its rate of fire, decreases the number of vehicles needed for a mission, and can defeat vehicles equipped with an active protection system through salvo fire at one target.[24] The system's use of an autotracker can make it effective against low-flying aerial threats like helicopters and unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs).[25][26]

Kornet-EM is mainly used on the Kornet-D system.[27]

The Kornet-EM first entered service with the Russian Army; its first export customer was Bahrain.[28] It has also been exported to Algeria.[29] It is built under license in Saudi Arabia.[30][31]

Combat historyEdit

Kornet launch

During the Iraq War, Kornets were used by some groups of Iraqi special forces to attack U.S. armored vehicles, disabling at least two Abrams tanks and one Bradley infantry fighting vehicle in the opening week of the war.[32][33]

The second verified episode of the Kornet ATGM in combat use occurred during the 2006 Lebanon War, where the missiles, reportedly supplied by Syria which were reverse-engineered Kornets produced in North Korea,[34] were used by Hezbollah fighters to destroy up to four Israeli Merkava tanks.[35] Kornets pierced the armor of 24 tanks in total.[36][37] One of the first detailed accounts of IDF's successful capture of Kornet ATGMs on Hezbollah positions in the village of Ghandouriyeh appeared in a Daily Telegraph article, which also reported that the boxes were marked with "Customer: Ministry of Defense of Syria. Supplier: KBP, Tula, Russia".[38] Several months after the cease-fire, reports have provided sufficient photographic evidence that Kornet ATGMs were indeed both in possession of, and used by, Hezbollah in this area.[39][40]

Israel claims that Russian weapons were smuggled to Hezbollah by Syria, and Israel has sent a team of officials to Moscow to show Russia the evidence of what they say can only be Syrian weapons transfers.[41] Despite initial public denials by the Russian officials that any proof of actual use of Kornet by Hezbollah has been presented,[42] the Russian government in fact has moved to tighten control over the use of Russian-made weapons by the importing states, suggesting that the visit of the Israeli delegation did bear fruit, although it might be unconnected to Kornet.[43] On 6 December 2010, a Kornet launched from the Gaza strip penetrated the outer armour of a Merkava Mark III tank on the Israeli side of the border, but it caused no injuries.[44]

On 7 April 2011 Hamas claimed responsibility for a missile strike on an Israeli yellow school bus which killed a 16-year-old boy, Daniel Viflic,[45][46] and wounded another civilian (all the other children who were on the bus had left a few minutes earlier). According to Israeli military spokesman, the bus was hit by a Kornet missile.[47]

Kornet in Russian service.

During the fighting between Israel and Hamas in Gaza in the summer of 2014, of the 15 anti-tank missiles launched at Israeli tanks that were intercepted by the Israeli active protection system Trophy, most were of the Kornet type. In some cases the Kornet launchers were destroyed after the Trophy system had detected the launch and directed the tank's main gun to the launcher position.[48]

The 9K135 Kornet can be broken down and carried by two men.

In the summer of 2014 the armor of Iraqi Army M1A1 Abrams tanks was penetrated 5 times: Kornet missiles were responsible for at least some of these penetrations.[49] In September 2014, the Iraqi Army used Kornet missiles against Islamic State militants for the first time. Iraqi security forces claimed five IS-operated vehicles along with fighters were destroyed in Diyala Governorate. Three Iraqi Army squadrons have been trained to use the Kornet anti-tank missile.[50]

In the January 2015 Shebaa farms incident, Hezbollah fired some Kornet anti-tank missiles against two Israeli Humvees. A soldier and an officer were killed. In 2015 Iran succeeded in reverse-engineering the Kornet. Iran arms Hezbollah and there is speculation Iranian Kornets were used against Israel in a border attack on 29 January 2015.[51]

After the 2011 Libyan civil war, the Libyan army's stockpiles were looted and many weapons, including Kornet missiles, proliferated through the region. Many of the Kornet missiles fell in the hands of Ansar Bait al-Maqdis in Egypt's Sinai peninsula. In the Sinai insurgency, Kornet missiles become a key weapon in attacking Egyptian Armed Forces. Ansar Bait al-Maqdis has used the missile on M1A1 and M60 tanks,[52][self-published source] helicopters (AH-64)[53][54] and a navy ship.[55] The group has since become a branch of ISIL, renaming itself ISIL-Sinai Province.[56]

Reuters have found remains of used Kornet missiles in Ukraine in the context of the 2014–2015 Russian military intervention in Ukraine. Since Ukraine is not a known operator of Kornet, Reuters quoted the International Institute for Strategic Studies that the missiles were most likely sent into Ukraine by Russia.[57][58][59]

Russia has sent over 1,000 Kornet-9M133 third-generation anti-tank guided missiles to the Syrian Government who have used them extensively against armour and ground targets to fight Jihadists and rebels.[60][61][62] In 2016, a Syrian Army Solntsepyok TOS-1 was destroyed by a Kornet missile from unknown Syrian opposition forces.[63][citation needed]

Iran has supplied their license-built Kornet missiles, under their name Dehalivieh, to at least one Iraqi non-state actor. In addition, Kornet missiles were widely used in the Iraqi Civil War by the Iraqi government and the Popular Mobilization Units.[64]

In January 2017, the German newspaper Die Welt reported that ISIL fighters used Kornets to destroy six Leopard 2 tanks used by the Turkish military in Syria.[65] An ISIL propaganda video released in March 2017 showed ISIL fighters capturing two Kornets being transported in Syria, which show the manufacturing year of 2016.[citation needed]

On 1 September 2019, a Kornet was used by Hezbollah forces to fire on Israeli military stations in retaliation for the bombings of a Hezbollah media office a week earlier. Israel responded with artillery barrages on Lebanese villages close to the border, specifically Aitaroun and Maroun al-Ras, which set fire to a number of civilian crop fields.[66][67]

On 26 February 2022, a Kornet was used by Russian troops against a Ukrainian armored vehicle.[68] In October 2022 a Russian Kornet was captured by Ukrainian Marines.[69]

Missile variantsEdit

[70] 9M133-1 (Kornet/Kornet-E) 9M133M-2 (Kornet-M/Kornet-EM) 9M133F-1 (Kornet/Kornet-E) 9M133F-2 (Kornet-M/Kornet-EM) 9M133F-3 (Kornet-M/Kornet-EM)
Diameter 160 mm body / 460 mm wingspan
Length 1.1 m missile / 1.21 m tube
Weight (including container) 29 kg (64 lb) 31 kg (68 lb) 29 kg (64 lb) 31 kg (68 lb) 33 kg (73 lb)
Speed >250 m/s 300 m/s >250 m/s 300 m/s 320 m/s
Range (daytime) 100–5,500 m 150–8,000 m 100–5,500 m 150–8,000 m 150–10,000 m
Warhead 152 mm tandem HEAT
1,000–1,200 mm RHA penetration after ERA
3–3.5 m of concrete
152 mm tandem HEAT
1,100–1,300 mm RHA penetration after ERA
3–3.5 m of concrete
Thermobaric 10 kg (22 lb) TNT equivalent Thermobaric 10 kg (22 lb) TNT equivalent Blast Fragmentation

7 kg (15 lb) [71][better source needed]


Map with 9M133 operators in blue

Current operatorsEdit

  •   Algeria – 3,000 missiles ordered in 2006.[72] 340 Berezhok turrets were ordered in 2014 to equip BMP-1s, BMP-2s and T-62.[citation needed] Kornet-EM also ordered.
  •   Armenia[73] – 50 launchers, 200 missiles received in 2013.
  •   Azerbaijan[74]
  •   Bahrain – Kornet-EM ordered[75][76]
  •   Ethiopia[77]
  •   Eritrea – 80 Kornet-E's were delivered in 2005[72]
  •   Greece – 196 launchers with 1,100+ missiles, in service as of 2008.[78] All Humvee-mounted
  •   India – 3,000 missiles including over 250 launchers were delivered between 2003 and 2006.[72]
  •   Iran – Licensed local production as Dehlavieh.[79][80][81] 9M133-1 Kornet-E, 9M133F-1 (Kornet-EM),[82] and Kornet-D[citation needed] systems known to be produced
  •   Iraq – reported since 2014[83]
  •   Ivory Coast – reported[77]
  •   Jordan – 200 Kornet-E launchers with 2,000 missiles.[6] Being produced locally under license Kornet-E missiles.[84]
  •   Kuwait[85]
  •   Libya – Used in 2011 Civil War by Gaddafi loyalists[86]
  •   Morocco – 2200 Kornet missiles ordered in 2000.[20][72]
  •   Namibia – unknown number ordered in 2014.[87]
  •   North Korea – domestically produced as the Bulsae-5[34][88][89]
  •   Pakistan – 52 Kornet-E ATGWs ordered in 2017–2018 and likely to have included hundreds of missiles.[90]
  •   Peru – 288 missiles and 24 launchers plus training simulators and technical support. The contract (worth US$24 million) was signed in 2008. All missiles delivered in January 2010. As of June 2013, it is currently negotiating the purchase of additional units.[91][needs update]
  •   Qatar[92]
  •   Russia[93] (2009). 540 Berezhok turrets were ordered in 2017 to equip BMP-2 and BMD-2 vehicles.[94]
  •   Saudi Arabia Kornet-EM produced under license[citation needed]
  •   Serbia[95] Kornet-EM introduced in 2021.[96][97]
  •   Sudan[98]
  •   Syria – 100 Kornet-E launchers with 1,000 missiles as of 2013.[99] Received about 1,500 more between 2002 and 2006.[72][100]
  •   Turkey – 80 launchers with 800 missiles[101]
  •   UAE[77]
  •   Ukraine – captured from Russian forces.[102][103]
  •   Uganda – 1,000 Kornet-E missiles ordered in 2010 and delivered between 2012 and 2013.[72]

Non-state operatorsEdit

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Kornet-EM missiles are compatible with the Kornet launchers.


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External linksEdit

  • KORNET-E Antitank Missile System on KBP site
  • Rutube "Kornet". Animation of principle of operation.
  • Kornet – Military-Today.com
  • Kornet-EM Anti-Tank Guided Missile System – Army-Technology.com
  • Kornet-E 9M133 AT-14 Spriggan antitank guided missile system – Armyrecognition.com