Tactical Lights

UNISIM has a unique range of Tactical Emergency Lights which is small, light weight, durable and highly portable.  The light source ranging from static single colour, multi colour sequential lights and Infra Red function has several models which will be a solution for your unique requirement. One light source can be set in up to 12 different configurations. Huge saving on your low visibility tactical  illumination bill. The light source is powered by an commercial off the shelf replaceable battery


  • Used Flashlight Top and Magnetic base for Map Reading Lights
  • Same configuration mounted on top of Vehicles for IFF (Blinking IR) identification
  • Trained using the traditional light as a Triage Use
  • Used the Rapidly Flashing Multicolor as Casualty Collection Point Marking
  • I mounted with 550 on the back of a few Soldiers to use as IFF Markings for personnel – strobes tend to be way to intense for dismounted personnel and washes out NVG’s. These seemed to work much better and didn’t wash out the NVG’s
  • Used one in my tent simply for Low Level Light at night when I didn’t want to blind everyone else sleeping in   the tent.
  • The Light can be used as a BUZZ Saw signal easily by tying it to a longer piece of 550 Cord.
  • Put a few magnetic bases on the version 1’s and used them for IFF for the aircraft we been using overhead
  • stashed a few in IFAK’s for use if someone gets hurt, hopefully we’ll never us those, but there in case

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•The tactical landing light system provides visual cues for landing in a tactical site.
•The inverted “Y” is the recommended system when the approach is made from terrain flight altitudes.
•Approaches to a tactical landing site are normally made without the aid of the search landing light.
•The lighting for a landing zone may consist of hand held flash lights, bean bag lights, or chem lights arranged on the ground.
•Regardless of what type of light is used a minimum of 2 lights will be used to identify the touch down point.
•At night, lights of different color may be used to designate different helicopter sites or to separate flights within a larger formation.
•A lighted (inverted) Y indicates the landing point of the lead helicopter in flight.
•At additional touch-down points, helicopter should land with the right landing gear or skid just to the left of the light.
•All lights should be hooded or turned upside down for security until last practical moment when helicopters are inbound.
•Lights should be beamed in the direction from which the helicopters approach.
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