When the conflict between Russia and Ukraine erupted in February, thousands of lives, both civilians and armed forces, perished in the clash. The Russian firepower gained momentum in the five-month-long war, making them dominate most of Ukraine’s key and strategically important territories. But one thing that could grab their force without human effort – is a robot.

An opinion piece explained that the Russian ground forces and vehicles had displayed a memorable disinclination to partake in firefights with the Ukrainians, who already have established competence in shootouts, and ground forces utilization of advanced anti-tank weapons systems and deadly crewless aerial vehicles. The Ukrainians have also developed considerable skills in the deployment of armed drones. As a byproduct, the Russians have returned to their tried-and-true tactic, which involves firing “heavy artillery” to wipe out the opposing force on the ground before seizing the territory with their wary troops. At this stage, the Russian army had a significant advantage over its rival in artillery and ammunition.

While it’s true that the artillery intimidation made by the Russian force has been influential in the precedent attacks, this does not preclude the possibility of the Ukrainians employing novel strategies to compensate for the overwhelming weaponry possessed by the Russians.

During the uprisings in Korea and Vietnam, the Chinese, North Vietnamese, and Viet Cong devised the method of attempting to refute American armed killing power and aerial dominance by “infiltrating at night very close to U.S. positions before launching an attack,” the report added. The enemy used this tactic to try to defeat American superiority in both firepower and air superiority. This strategy was referred to as “grabbing them by the belt.” The system was devised to compel their adversaries not to utilize supplementary weapons or call in bombardment in an area perilously close to where they were positioned. With these events, this is where innovations play a massive part in the succession of their attacks. Recent developments in the technology highly suggest an uncrewed vehicle not only safeguards the killing of troops inside but is also proven worth the cost.