Generator, Compact: A compact generator used by mountain troops and special forces. It is only 10x10x15cm and extremely efficient. Wt 5kg, Fuel Cons 1/4L per period (G,AvG,A); Output 400watts; Cost $300 (C/S)


     Generator, Solar, M85: A backpack-style solar panel set. Its folded size (22x12.5x5cm) expands (100x22x0.4cm) and can be set up on its own frame or hung from a tree, vehicle, or man's back. It can charge one 12- or 24-volt battery per period provided there is strong sunlight. Wt 2.2kg, Output 21 watts, Price $600 (C/S)


     Generator, Hand-Cranked, M91: A small, folding generator designed primarily to give radios periods of extended range (usually triple the radio's normal range). Operating this generator counts as hard labor for one period, though one person can operate it for two half-hour segments once per period. It could be operated in shifts, but broadcast times are kept short to avoid eavesdropping, jamming, and detection. Wt 2kg, Output 1Kw (Maximum); Price $200 (C/C)


     Solar Panel, Flexible:  This 102x33-centimeter panel rolls up to 102x3 centimeters.  Laid out on a car or truck’s hood or roof, for example, and hooked to the battery, it will keep the battery charged during daylight and light cloudy conditions, or under electric lights.  Hooked into the vehicle’s mains (a little more ticklish), and it will provide power to the vehicle’s electronics, including radios, GPSs, RDFs, etc.  Hooked into a GSR, it will provide enough power to run one during, again, daylight or light clouds.  Other examples are possible.  Such a solar panel will provide a constant 1kW of power during daylight or light clouds or electric light (when rolled out); at night, the panel’s associated battery will remain charged for up to five hours of use.  A full charge takes eight hours to develop, though it can run at one-half power during this time.  Wt: 4 kg, Output: 1kW (maximum), Price $400