How the U.S. military has improved its logistic tracking capabilities

A new class of logistics tracking systems is now available for use by U.N. troops in the Horn of Africa, according to a Pentagon briefing.

The U.L.G.D.O.R.T.E.R., or “Logistics Tracking Equation for Logistics Logistics Control,” is a system that simulates a military logistics tracking system, such as a GPS navigation system.

The Pentagon said the system was developed for U.K. forces operating in Mali.

The Defense Department has developed a number of different logistics tracking platforms, such a GPS tracking system for the Marines and a GPS-guided, radio-controlled, radar-guided version for the Coast Guard.

The U.H.G.-developed LIDAR is a more advanced version of the GPS system, but its range is limited and the UH.


GPS system has been in use for decades by U-2 and U-1 pilots.

The LIDARS have been used for years by U.-2 pilots in the Middle East and Africa to track enemy aircraft.

The new LIDARCs have a higher resolution, more accurate radar, can track more targets and have a longer range than GPS, and they also are better suited to combat with landmines, mines and explosives.

They are also more resilient, and the LIDARI systems have been in service for years.

In fact, the LODAR system was specifically designed to detect landminers and mines.

The new LIDS are the latest in a long line of improvements in logistics tracking that have occurred as the U.-N.

peacekeeping mission in Mali has continued.

U.P.F. commanders in Mali have also used the LIDS to track incoming supplies, with the new system allowing the commanders to see when and where the shipments will be delivered.