De Defense Tech:
Using technology most likely supplied by Iran, special Hezbollah teams monitored the constantly changing radio frequencies of Israeli troops on the ground. That gave guerrillas a picture of Israeli movements, casualty reports and supply routes. It also allowed Hezbollah anti-tank units to more effectively target advancing Israeli armor, according to the officials...
Like most modern militaries, Israeli forces use a practice known as "frequency-hopping" - rapidly switching among dozens of frequencies per second - to prevent radio messages from being jammed or intercepted. It also uses encryption devices to make it difficult for enemy forces to decipher transmissions even if they are intercepted. The Israelis mostly rely on a U.S.-designed communication system called the Single Channel Ground and Airborne Radio System...
With frequency-hopping and encryption, most radio communications become
very difficult to hack. But troops in the battlefield sometimes make mistakes in
following secure radio procedures and can give an enemy a way to break into the
frequency-hopping patterns. That might have happened during some battles between Israel and Hezbollah, according to the Lebanese official. Hezbollah
teams likely also had sophisticated reconnaissance devices that could intercept radio signals even while they were frequency-hopping.
Estos equipos sabemos que vienen de Irán a través de Siria como toda la tecnología a disposición de los fanáticos del Partido de Dios. El caso es que para utilizarlo se necesitan cursos y una especialización que lleva un tiempo. ¿Llevan a los muhaiddines a campamentos de verano o son especialistas del propio ejército iraní o sirio quienes emplean estos sofisticados equipos? La pregunta no es baladi.