List of ICBMs
This is a list of intercontinental ballistic missiles developed by various countries.
Specific types of Russian ICBMs include:
- R-36M2 Voevoda / SS-18 Satan
- UR-100N 15A30 / SS-19 Stiletto
- RT-2PM Topol / 15Zh58 / SS-25 Sickle
- RT-2PM2 Topol-M / SS-27 / RS12M1 / RS12M2
- RS-24: MIRV-equipped.
- R-29R SS-N-18 Stingray
- R-29RK SS-N-18 Stingray Mod 2
- R-29RL MIRV-equipped/SS-N-18 Stingray Mod 3
- R-29RM MIRV-equipped/SS-N-23 Skiff
- R-29RMU Sineva MIRV-equipped/SS-N-23 Sineva mode 2
- R-29RMU2 MIRV-equipped/SS-N-23 Liner
- RSM-56 Bulava MIRV-equipped/SS-NX-30
- R-7 Semyorka / 8K71 / SS-6 Sapwood: Rocket first used to launch Sputnik 1 in October 1957. Derivatives are still in use today, primarily as the launcher for manned Soyuz and Progress spacecraft launches to the International Space Station
- R-16 SS-7 Saddler
- R-9 Desna / SS-8 Sasin
- R-36 SS-9 Scarp
- UR-100 8K84 / SS-11 Sego
- RT-2 8K98 / SS-13 Savage
- MR-UR-100 Sotka / 15A15/ SS-17 Spanker
- RT-23 Molodets / SS-24 Scalpel
- R-29 SS-N-8 Sawfly
- R-39 Rif SS-N-20 Sturgeon
- RTV-A-2 Hiroc (High-altitude Rocket)
- Atlas (SM-65, CGM-16): Former ICBM launched from silo, the rocket was modified and used in 1962-1963 for four manned Mercury-Atlas flights, and was used, along with the Agena or Centaur upper stages, as a medium-lift satellite and interplanetary probe launcher for NASA and the USAF. Original design, with "balloon tanks" and "1.5 staging," has since been retired and replaced with the Atlas V, which has an internal structure similar to the Titan ICBM, but using conventional propellants.
- Titan I (SM-68, HGM-25A): Based in underground launch complexes. Used LOX/RP-1 propellants like Atlas, but stored in conventional tanks.
- Titan II (SM-68B, LGM-25C): Former hypergolic-fueled ICBM launched from silo, the rocket was used in 1965-1966 for ten manned Gemini flights and its two-stage core was modified into the heavy-lifting Titan III and Titan IV rockets. All Titan II, III, and IV models have since been retired.
- Minuteman I (SM-80, LGM-30A/B, HSM-80)
- Minuteman II (LGM-30F)
- LGM-118 Peacekeeper / MX (LGM-118A): silo-based, with rail basing tested; decommissioned in September 2005
- Midgetman: road mobile launcher; has never been operational, cancelled in 1992
DF (Dong Feng or East Wind) are land-based ICBMs.
- DF-3 (CSS-3): Road mobile, 4,000-5,000 km
- DF-4 (CSS-3): 1975, silo-based, 5,500-7,000 km
- DF-5, DF-5A, and DF-5B (CSS-4): silo based, (1981) 13,000- (1983) 15,000 km, MIRV - 3 to 8
- DF-31 (CSS-9): 2006, road mobile, 7,250-8,000 km range.
- DF-31A: 2007, road-mobile, 11,270 km, MIRV - 3
- DF-31B: 2015, road-mobile, unknown range and MIRV capability
- DF-41 (CSS-X-10): 2010, road-mobile, 12,000-15,000 km  MIRV - up to 10
France's proximity to Russia made only Intermediate-range ballistic missiles and Submarine-launched ballistic missiles necessary for her strategic deterrence, while smaller warheads have been used as free-fall bombs and on airborne cruise missiles or short-range ballistic missiles (Pluton and Hadès).
France now only deploys submarine-launched ballistic missiles, with all land based IRBMs decommissioned in September 1996. The French Air Force and French Navy retain aircraft-carried nuclear-tipped cruise missiles (SCALP-EG) to fulfill the pre-strategic role (tactical-sized weapons used as "ultimate warning" before launching an all-out strategic strike).
- M45 SLBM (progressively retired)
- M51 SLBM (three variants : M51.1 from 2010; M51.2 from 2015; M51.3 projected from 2025 onwards)
- Agni-V : 2012, Road and Rail mobile ICBM, silo-based, 5,500 – 8,000 km.
- Agni-VI : 2017, Road and Rail mobile ICBM,silo-based, 10,000 – 12,000 km MIRV, up to 10.
- Jericho III is a road mobile ICBM which entered service in 2008, a three-stage solid propellant missile with a payload of 1,000 to 1,300 kg with a range of 4,800 to 11,500 km  (2,982 to 7,180 miles). In November 2011, Israel successfully test fired an ICBM believed to be an upgraded version of the Jericho III.
Intercontinental-range submarine-launched ballistic missiles
- The U.S. Navy currently has 18 Ohio-class submarines deployed, of which 14 are designated SSBNs and armed with 24 Trident II SLBMs each, for a total of 288 Trident II missiles equipped with 1,152 MIRV nuclear warheads.
- The Russian Navy currently has 12 SSBNs deployed, including 4 Delta III class submarines, 7 Delta IV class submarines and 1 Typhoon class submarine. Missiles include R-29R SLBMs and R-29RMU Sineva/R-29RMU2 SLBMs with MIRV warheads for a total of 181 missiles equipped with 639 nuclear warheads. The Borei class SSBNs and Bulava SLBMs are under development.
- The United Kingdom's Royal Navy has four Vanguard class SSBNs, each armed with 16 Trident II SLBMs with MIRV warheads for a total of 64 Trident II missiles and 225 nuclear warheads.
- The French Navy has four Triomphant class SSBNs each armed with 16 M45s SLBMs with TN75 MIRV nuclear warheads. The M45 SLBMs are scheduled to be upgraded to M51.1 and M51.2 (expected to enter service in 2015).
- The People's Republic of China's People's Liberation Army Navy has five Type 094 SSBNs each to be armed with 12-16 JL-2 SLBMs.
- India: It was revealed in 2011 that India is developing a submarine launch ballistic missiles based on some variants of the Agni series, the K Missile family which will be a series of submarine-launched solid fueled missiles. K-5 missile, with a maximum range of 6,000 to 8000 kilometers and a payload of one tonne, is under development by DRDO which may be the SLBM version of AGNI-VI (ICBM). A variant of the K-4 missile is also under development, with a range of 5,000 km and is intended to arm the future, larger nuclear submarines of the Indian Navy. India, having completed the development of its first ballistic missile submarine INS Arihant, is reported to be developing at least three more submarines in the Arihant class.
- Intermediate-range ballistic missile(IRBM)
- Intercontinental ballistic missile
- Submarine-launched ballistic missile
- Comparison of ICBMs
- List of missiles
- List of orbital launch systems
- List of sounding rockets
- List of unguided rockets
- List of upper stages
- Comparison of lift launch systems
- Model rocket
- List of rocket planes
- List of weapons
- List of artillery#Rockets
- Expendable launch system
- NATO reporting name (has lists of various Soviet missiles)
- "DF-41, CSS-X-10". Global Security. Retrieved 11 June 2012.
- "DF-41 (CSS-X-10) (China), Offensive weapons". Jane's Strategic Weapon Systems. Feb 10, 2012. Archived from the original on 26 March 2011. Retrieved 11 June 2012.
- "Missile defence system ready for induction: DRDO chief". IndianExpress news service. 28 April 2012. Retrieved 1 May 2012.
- IANS (20 April 2012). "Agni-V can reach targets 8,000 km away: Chinese researcher". The Times of India. Beijing. Retrieved 20 April 2012.
- "India downplaying Agni-V's potential: Chinese expert". First Post. Retrieved 20 April 2012.
- http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-india-17738633 India test launches Agni-V long-range missile
- "Agni-V, India's first ICBM test-fired successfully". The Times Of India. 19 April 2012.
- "DRDO Lab Develops Detonator for Nuclear Capable Agni-V Missile As It Gets Ready For Launch". Defencenow. 17 January 2012.
- "Agni-4/5". Missile Threat. 19 July 2010.
- "Eyeing China, India to enter ICBM club in 3 months". The Times of India. 17 November 2011.
- These Are The Chinese Military Advancements That Are Shifting The Balance Of Power In Asia
- Five Homegrown Missiles Lined up for Tests in Nov
- "Agni-V with China in range tested; next in line is Agni-VI, with multiple warheads - Times of India". The Times of India. Retrieved 2017-01-31.
- Andrew Feickert (5 March 2004). Missile Survey: Ballistic and Cruise Missiles of Foreign Countries (PDF). Congressional Research Service ˜ (Report). The Library of Congress. RL30427. Retrieved 2010-06-21.
- Pfeffer, Anshel (2 November 2011). "IDF test-fires ballistic missile in central Israel". Haaretz. Retrieved 3 November 2011.
- "Secret k missile family". India Today. Retrieved 9 June 2012.
- "India to achieve N-arm triad in February". The Times of India. Jan 2, 2012. Retrieved August 29, 2012.