Equipment of the Indonesian Air Force
|General Dynamics F-16 Fighting Falcon||F-16A/B Block 15 OCU
F-16C/D Block 52ID[Note 1]
|United States||Jet||Multirole fighter||9[Note 2]
|32||The Indonesian Air Force operates a mix of F-16A/B Block 15 OCU and F-16C/D Block 52 (locally promoted as Block 52ID). In 1989, Indonesia received a single allotment of 8 F-16A and 4 F-16Bs. Two F-16s were lost in accidents leaving the fleet with only ten F-16s. A purchase of nine more aircraft was cancelled in favor of 24 Su-30KI, however this order was later also cancelled due to the Asian Financial Crisis. The Indonesian Air Force are planning to upgrade their F-16A and B aircraft to F-16C/D variants by the end of 2009 and there is an option of purchasing new F-16C/Ds to replace their retired, but in reserve, F-5E Tiger IIs. From 2000 to 2005 the US imposed an arms embargo on Indonesia which resulted in the F-16 squadron being grounded due to a lack of spare parts. The Indonesian Air Force was seeking approval to purchase 6 new F-16 C/D variants to strengthen their F-16 squadron in 2009. However, the United States counter-offered up to 24 used F-16C/D block 25, 6 spares and associated equipment and logistical support. In the cost the upgrade to Block 52 standard was included.|
|British Aerospace Hawk 200||Hawk 109
|United Kingdom||Jet||Light multirole fighter||5
|29||In April 1978, Indonesia, seeking to increase its aerial capabilities, placed the first of multiple orders for the Hawk. The Indonesian Air Force received more than 40 Hawks in the 1980s and 1990s; In June 1991, BAe and Indonesian Aerospace (IPTN) signed a major agreement for collaborative production of the Hawk, and more orders of the Hawk were anticipated. Further Hawk exports were eventually blocked due to concerns over Indonesian human rights, particularly in East Timor. During the 90's protests erupted across England over arming Indonesia and pressure increased after the mass-murder of the Balibo Five journalists and Roger East came to light and the use of Hawk's being crucial in the Indonesian invasion of East Timor which led to 80,000 dead by most conservative Indonesian estimates. In February 2016, it was announced that Indonesia's Hawk fleet was set to receive a new radar warning receiver self-defense system, aiding the type's use in light attack operations.|
|United States||Jet||Light multirole fighter||6
|9||Upgraded in Belgium in the middle to late 1990s. All 16 F-5E/Fs have been retired since late 2005 but are in reserve in case of future use. Will be replaced by Sukhoi Su-35|
|KAI TA-50 Golden Eagle||T-50i||South Korea||Jet||Lead-in fighter
|15||15||Indonesia had been considering the T-50, along with four other aircraft to replace its BAE Systems Hawk Mk 53 trainer and OV-10 Bronco attack aircraft. In August 2010, Indonesia announced that T-50, Yak-130 and L-159 were the remaining candidates for its requirement for 16 advanced jet trainers. In May 2011, Indonesia signed a contract to order 16 T-50 aircraft for US$400 million. The aircraft is to feature weapons pylons and gun modules, enabling light attack capabilities. The Golden Eagles are to replace the Hawk Mk 53 in Indonesian Air Force service. Indonesia's version has been designated T-50i. Deliveries began in September 2013. The last pair of T-50i aircraft were delivered in January 2014. One crashed in Yogyakarta, leaving 15 remaining in service.\ T-50 uses primary as training and only limited uses as fighter due to absence of radar. Indonesia will upgrade into FA-50 version a possible FA-50 or TA-50 has been seen during a Parade 
May have been installed with AN/APG-67 radar
|Embraer EMB 314 Super Tucano||A-29A||Brazil||Propeller||Counter-insurgency aircraft||15||15||Originally 16 were ordered but one crashed in Malang|
|Tactical Airlift, Transport, Maritime Patrol Aircraft|
|Lockheed C-130 Hercules||C-130H
|United States||Propeller||Military transport aircraft
|Propeller||Military transport aircraft
Maritime Patrol Aircraft
|EADS CASA C-295||NC-295/CN-295||Spain||Propeller||Military transport aircraft||9||9||The Indonesian Air Force operates eight C-295 for tacical and logistical transport. One C-295 is on order as of August 2015. Three planes will be assembled in Indonesia by PT Dirgantara Indonesia, the same company which built the CN-235, the C-295's predecessor. The first two aircraft were delivered in September 2012|
737 2X9 Surveiller
|United States||Jet||VVIP transport
Maritime Patrol Aircraft
|Fokker F28 Fellowship||F28 Mk1000
|Boeing Business Jet||BBJ2||United States||Jet||VVIP transport||1||1||Used as the Indonesian presidential aircraft|
|Grob G 120TP||G 120TP||Germany||Propeller||Trainer aircraft||24||24|
|KAI KT-1 Woongbi||KT-1B||South Korea||Propeller||Trainer aircraft||14||14|||
|T-34 Mentor||T-34||United States||Propeller||Trainer aircraft||15||15|
|SIAI-Marchetti SF.260||Italy||Propeller||Trainer aircraft||18||18|
|Eurocopter EC725 Super Cougar||EC 725 H225M||France||Helicopter||Utility helicopter||6||6|||
|Eurocopter AS332 Super Puma||NAS 332||France||Helicopter||Utility helicopter||9||9|||
|Aérospatiale SA 330 Puma||IPTN NAS 330J||France Indonesia||Helicopter||Utility helicopter||11||11|||
|Eurocopter EC120 Colibri||EC120 B Colibri||France||Helicopter||Utility helicopter||10||10|||
|MBB Bo 105||Bo 105||Germany||Helicopter||Utility helicopter||4||4|
|Sukhoi Su-35||Su-35||Russia||Jet||Multirole fighter||0||(11)||11 Su-35 will be acquired by Indonesia with partial payment with rubber, palm oil, cocoa, coffee, textiles, tea, seafood, and other commodities including Indonesian defence products.
The agreement between Russia and Indonesia was signed on 10 August 2017.Recent news revealed that Indonesian MoD want to add the number into 16 when the contract is expected to be signed late this year.
| South Korea
|Jet||Multirole fighter||0||(80)||Indonesia will get one KF-X jet prototype planes,design participation (up to 80 engineers)  and technology transfer in exchange for a US$1.5bn investment of the total US$8 billion in KFX development costs. Production is planned to start from 2025.
A prototype plane is planned to fly in 2021 or 2022, with deliveries estimated in 2025.
Project maybe Delayed due to payment problems
On November 1, 2017, The Korea Times reported that the KAI KF-X program might be postponed after Kim Jong-dae of the National Assembly Defense Committee stated that Indonesia has not paid the 2017 remaining allotted 138.9 billion won ($124.5 million) to South Korea.
|Douglas A-4 Skyhawk||A-4E/F
|United States||Jet||Fighter aircraft||37||Due to the declining relationship between Indonesia and the Soviet Union, there was a lack of spare parts for military hardware supplied by the Communist Bloc. Soon, most of them were scrapped. The Indonesian Air Force (TNI-AU) acquired A-4 Skyhawks to replace its Il-28 Beagles and Tu-16 Badgers in a covert operation with Israel, since both countries did not maintain diplomatic relationships. These A-4s from were chosen because the IDF planned to retire its A-4 squadrons. The A-4 served the Indonesian Air Force from 1982 until 2003.|
|CAC Sabre||CA-27 Sabre Mk 32||Australia||Jet||Fighter aircraft||23||Following the establishment of better relations between Australia and Indonesia, 23 CAC Sabres formerly used by the Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) were donated to the Indonesian Air Force (TNI-AU) between 1973 and 1975, and operated by No. 14 Squadron; five of these were former Malaysian aircraft.|
|North American Rockwell OV-10 Bronco||OV-10F||United States||Propeller||Light attack and observation aircraft||16||Indonesia purchased 12 OV-10F aircraft and operates them in COIN operations similar to the U.S. Navy's Vietnam missions with their Broncos, but have retrofitted .50 in (12.7 mm) Browning heavy machine guns in place of the .308 in (7.62 mm) machine guns. These aircraft were based in Lanud Abdulrachman Saleh Air Force Base in Malang, East Java and were vital in the invasion of East Timor and ensuing COIN operations. In 1977, they were also used during the aerial bombardments of Amungme villages near Freeport-McMoRan area of operations, West Papua, in response to OPM attacks on the mining company facilities, and of Dani villages in Baliem Valley, also in West Papua, in response to rebellion against enforced participation in the Indonesian general election. Due to the lack of U.S. bombs, the Indonesian Air Force modified the bomb racks of to be able to carry Russian bombs. All OV-10F are now grounded and replaced by the Embraer EMB 314 Super Tucano.|
|Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-15||MiG-15UTI||Soviet Union||Jet||Fighter aircraft||20||Ordered in 1962. All aircraft are grounded in 1970 due to lack of spare parts and the collapse of relation between Indonesia and the Eastern Bloc. Replaced by the CAC Sabre.|
|Soviet Union||Jet||Fighter aircraft||66||All aircraft are grounded in 1970 due to lack of spare parts and the collapse of relation between Indonesia and the Eastern Bloc.|
|Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-19||Mig-19S||Soviet Union||Jet||Fighter aircraft||20||The Indonesian Air Force acquired a number of MiG-19S in 1961 and used during the preparation of Operation Trikora in 1962 (the taking of Western New Guinea from the Netherlands) in Western New Guinea (now Papua and Papua Barat). Several of these aircraft crashed. All aircraft sold to Pakistan due lack of spare parts and the collapse of relation between Indonesia and the Eastern Bloc.|
|Soviet Union||Jet||Fighter aircraft||26||The Indonesian Air Force purchased 22 MiG-21s. In 1962, 20 MiG-21F-13s and MiG-21Us were received during Operation Trikora in the Western New Guinea conflict. Indonesian MiG-21s never fought in any dogfights. Right after the U.S. backed anti-communist forces took over the government, 13 Indonesian MiG-21s were delivered to the U.S. in exchange for T-33, UH-34D, and later, F-5 and OV-10 aircraft. All remaining MiG-21s were grounded and retired due to lack of spare parts and the withdrawal of Soviet maintenance support. The MiGs were added to the 4477th Test and Evaluation Squadron ("Red Eagles"), a USAF aggressor squadron at Tonopah Test Range.|
|Lavochkin La-11||La-11||Soviet Union||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||unknown|
|de Havilland Vampire||Vampire T.11||United Kingdom||Jet||Fighter aircraft||6||Used to quell several rebellion within the country such as the Permesta and RMS during the 1950s.|
|Curtiss P-36 Hawk||Hawk 75A-7||United States||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||24||In October 1939, The Netherlands ordered 24 Hawk 75A-7s for their colonies of the Dutch East Indies (Oost Indië). These planes were powered by 1,200 hp Cyclones. Factory armament was one .50 inch and one .303 inch machine gun in the cowl with two .303 machine guns in the wings. After delivery, the .50 weapons were replaced to standardize parts and ammo. The plane could carry six 23 kg bombs. The fighters were shipped in 1940 and almost rerouted to the Netherlands when Germany invaded. But as the mainland surrendered, the aircraft came to the colonies where they were used extensively against the Japanese attack on the Far Eastern part of the kingdom. By that time, the aircraft had flown so many hours that the engines were showing serious wear and tear. During the Indonesian National Revolution, some aircraft are captured by Republican militia. After the revolution, all remaining aircraft are transferred to the new Indonesian Air Force. The aircraft still saw service until the early 1960s.|
|Curtiss P-40 Warhawk||P-40E Warhawk||United States||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||unknown||Originally used by the Royal Netherlands East Indies Army Air Force. Some aircraft are captured by Republican militia during the Indonesian National Revolution. After the revolution, all remaining aircraft are transferred to the new Indonesian Air Force. The aircraft still saw service until the early 1960s.|
|North American P-51 Mustang||P-51D||United States||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||46||Indonesia acquired some P-51Ds from the departing Royal Netherlands East Indies Army Air Force in 1949 and 1950. The Mustangs were used against Commonwealth (RAF, RAAF and RNZAF) forces during the Indonesia-Malaysia Confrontation in the early 1960s. The last time Mustangs were deployed for military purposes was a shipment of six Cavalier II Mustangs (without tip tanks) delivered to Indonesia in 1972–1973, which were replaced in 1976.|
|Supermarine Spitfire||unknown||United Kingdom||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||unknown||Acquired from the Royal Netherlands East Indies Army Air Force after the revolution.|
|Mitsubishi A6M Zero||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||6||In 1945, Indonesian pro-independence guerrillas captured a small number of A6M aircraft at numerous Japanese air bases, including Bugis Air Base in Malang (repatriated 18 September 1945). Most aircraft were destroyed in military conflicts between the newly proclaimed-Republic of Indonesia and the Netherlands, during the Indonesian National Revolution of 1945-1949. Small numbers of surviving aircraft were saved in Kalijati Air Base, near Subang, West Java and Museum Dirgantara Udara, Yogyakarta|
|Nakajima Ki-43||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||17||After World War II, Ki-43s abandoned in the Netherlands East Indies were taken over by the newly declared Indonesian government and put into service during the fight against Dutch forces. The ndonesian Air Force repaired derelict aircraft to fight Dutch colonial rule. In 1947, the Ki-43 currently at the Museum Dirgantara Udara Yogyakarta near Adisucipto International Airport was to bomb Dutch strategic positions however mechanical problems grounded it.|
|Nakajima Ki-84||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Fighter aircraft||12||In 1945, Indonesian People's Security Force (IPSF) (Indonesian pro-independence guerrillas) captured a small number of aircraft at numerous Japanese air bases, including Bugis Air Base in Malang (repatriated 18 September 1945). Most aircraft were destroyed in military conflicts between the Netherlands and the newly proclaimed Republic of Indonesia during the Indonesian National Revolution of 1945–1949.|
|Tupolev Tu-16||Tu-16KS1||Soviet Union||Jet||Strategic bomber||26||26 Tu-16KS-1 acquired in 1961. Used during the preparation of Operation Trikora in 1962, being the capture of Western New Guinea from the Netherlands (now Papua and Papua Barat). They were also planned to be used for attacking the Colossus class aircraft carrier, HNLMS Karel Doorman. All were based at Iswahjudi Air Force Base, Madiun, East Java, and were grounded in 1969. Removed from service in 1970.|
|Ilyushin Il-28||unknown||Soviet Union||Jet||Strategic bomber||12||The Indonesian Air Force received 12 Il-28s acquired in 1961. Aircraft were used during Operation Trikora in 1962 (the handover of Western New Guinea to Indonesia from the Netherlands). All of the aircraft were grounded in 1969 and retired in 1970.
Indonesian Navy also received 30 Il-28T and 6 Il-28U
|Tupolev Tu-2||unknown||Soviet Union||Propeller||Medium bomber||unknown|
|North American B-25 Mitchell||B25-C||United States||Propeller||Medium bomber||42||Donated by the Dutch after the Indonesian National Revolution, the last example retired in 1979.|
|Douglas A-26 Invader||A-26B||United States||Propeller||Light bomber||6||In 1959, the government purchased six aircraft at Davis-Monthan AFB, which were ferried to Indonesia during mid-1960. Utilized in a number of actions against rebels in various areas, these aircraft would go on to long follow-up careers. The last operational flights of three final survivors was in 1976, supporting the Indonesian invasion of East Timor. In 1977, the last two flying aircraft were retired.|
|Mitsubishi Ki-51||Ki-51||Japan||Propeller||Light bomber||18||In 1945, Indonesian People's Security Force (IPSF) (Indonesian anti-Dutch Militia) captured a small number of aircraft at numerous Japanese air bases, including Bugis Air Base in Malang (repatriated 18 September 1945). Most aircraft were destroyed in military conflicts between the Netherlands and the newly proclaimed-Republic of Indonesia during the Indonesian National Revolution of 1945-1949. With 2 units of Yokosuka K5Y "Cureng", one surviving Mitsubishi Ki-51 "Guntei" also involved in bombing operation against Dutch in July 29, 1947.|
|Mitsubishi G3M||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Medium bomber||6||Captured by Indonesian pro-Independence militia during the Indonesian National Revolution.|
|Mitsubishi G4M||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Medium bomber||5||Captured by Indonesian pro-Independence militia during the Indonesian National Revolution.|
|Mitsubishi Ki-21||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Medium bomber||5||Captured by Indonesian pro-Independence militia during the Indonesian National Revolution.|
|Mitsubishi Ki-30||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Light bomber||8||Captured by Indonesian pro-Independence militia during the Indonesian National Revolution.|
|Mitsubishi Ki-67||Unknown||Japan||Propeller||Heavy bomber||15||Captured by Indonesian pro-Independence militia during the Indonesian National Revolution.|
|Nakajima Ki-49||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Heavy bomber||8||Ex-Japanese Aircraft were operated by Indonesian guerilla forces after the war.|
|Fokker F27||F27-400||Netherlands||Propeller||Transport aircraft||3||All three F-27s had crashed - on August 14, 1986, a F-27 T-2702 crashed in Garut, Central Java, killing eight on board. Then a F-27 A-2703 slammed into a hangar in a landing attempt in Husein Sastranegara Airport, Bandung on April 6, 2009, killing all 24 people on board. The third and last F-27 A-2708 crashed into a housing complex on 21 June 2012 in Jakarta, killing 11 people, all 7 crew and four civilians on the ground.|
|Boeing 707||Boeing 707-3M1C||United States||Jet||VIP Transport||1||The aircraft was originally operated by Pelita Air Service. It was donated to the Air Force in the early 1990s. It was placed in the 17th VIP/VVIP Squadron based at Halim Perdanakusuma AFB. Retired in the early 2000s.|
|Lockheed JetStar||JetStar II||United States||Jet||VIP Transport||3||Donated by the American government in 1961. The aircraft were named Saptamarga, Irian and Pancasila resperctively. It was operated under the 17th VIP/VVIP Squadron based at Halim Perdanakusuma AFB, while for maintenance performed by Garuda Maintenance Facility (GMF). The aircraft was owned by the State Secretariat of the Republic of Indonesia. Currently one of the aircraft became a collection of Dirgantara Museum in Yogyakarta.|
|Douglas C-47 Skytrain||C-47
|United States||Propeller||Transport aircraft
|unknown||C-47 Dakota RI-001 Seulawah was bought by the Acehnese in 1948 and flown between Java and Sumatra. After the war of independence in 1949 some C-47s were transferred from the Royal Netherlands East Indies Air Force and later ex-RAAF C-47s were received as foreign aid. During the Indonesian invasion of East Timor two C-47s were converted to Gunships with three M2 Browning machine guns.|
|Consolidated PBY Catalina||PBY-5A||United States||Propeller||Transport aircraft
|Ilyushin Il-14||Il-14||Soviet Union||Propeller||Transport aircraft||22||22 were delivered from 1957 and withdrawn by 1975.|
|Antonov An-12||unknown||Soviet Union||Propeller||Transport aircraft||unknown||Retired in 1970.|
|Grumman HU-16 Albatross||HU-16C||United States||Propeller||Transport aircraft
|BAE Hawk||Hawk Mk-53||United Kingdom||Jet||Training aircraft||20||Eight ordered 4 April 1978, with five more ordered in May 1981, a further three in October 1981 and four in November 1982, giving a total of 20 delivered between 1980 and 1984. Five repurchased by BAE Systems in 1999. Used by the 15th Air Squadron/Wing 3 based at Iswahjudi Air Force Base, Madiun. Hawk 53, 15th Air Squadron Hawks were retired in March 2015, replaced by T-50 Golden Eagles.|
|Lockheed T-33||T-33A||United States||Jet||Training aircraft||19||Donated by the RAAF from 1973–1975. All retired.|
|North American T-6 Texan||unknown||United States||Propeller||Training aircraft||unknown||Donated by the Dutch after the Indonesian National Revolution.|
|Yokosuka K5Y||unknown||Japan||Propeller||Training aircraft||23||Indonesian People's Security Force (the precursor of Indonesian Air Force) operated derelict aircraft against Dutch colonial rule. On July 29, 1947, Indonesia using 2 units of Yokosuka K5Y (Called "Cureng/Churen" by Indonesian fighters) with one "Guntei Bomber" (Mitsubishi Ki-51 from Maguwo Air Force Base, Yogyakarta for bombing Dutch strategic positions in Ambarawa, Salatiga and Semarang. On its original plan, Nakajima Ki-43"Hayabusa" also planned to be involved too in this operation, but cancelled as the aircraft suffered technical difficulties. It is currently on display at Jakarta.|
|Sikorsky H-34||S-58T||United States||Helicopter||Utility helicopter||unknown|
|Mil Mi-4||unknown||Soviet Union||Helicopter||Transport helicopter||unknown|||
|Mil Mi-6||unknown||Soviet Union||Helicopter||Transport helicopter||unknown|||
|Mil Mi-1||unknown||Soviet Union||Helicopter||Utility helicopter||unknown|
|Bell 47||H-13 Sioux||United States||Helicopter||Light observation helicopter||unknown|
Aircraft missiles, rockets and bombs
|Air-to-air missile (AAM)|
|AA-2 Atoll||Short-range air-to-air missile||Unknown||Russia|
|AA-10 Alamo||Medium-range, air-to-air tactical missile||Unknown||Russia||Used on Su-27 and Su-30|
|AA-11 Archer||Short-range air-to-air missile||R-73M1
|Russia||Used on Su-27 and Su-30|
|AA-12 Adder||Medium-Range Active-Radar Homing Air-to-Air Missile||RVV-AE||Russia||Used on Su-27 and Su-30|
|AIM-9 Sidewinder||Short-range air-to-air missile||AIM-9P4
AIM-9X Block II 
|United States||Used on F-5E/F, F-16A/B/C/D and BaE Hawk 53/109/209|
|AIM-120 AMRAAM||Advanced Medium-range- active radar homing- air-to-air missile||AIM-120 C-7 ||United States||Used on F-16C/D Block 52 ID |
|MAA-1 Piranha||Short-range air-to-air missile||MAA-1A Piranha||Brazil||Used on Super Tucano|
|Air-to-surface missile (ASM)|
|AS-14 Kedge||Air-to-surface missile||Unknown||Russia||Used on Su-27 and Su-30|
|AS-17 Krypton||Medium-range air-to-surface missile||Kh-31A
|Russia||Used on Su-30|
|AS-13 Kingbolt||Air-to-surface missile||Unknown||Russia||Used on Su-30|
|AGM-65 Maverick||Air-to-surface missile||AGM-65B
|United States||Used on F-16A/B Block 15 OCU,F-16C/D Block 52 ID and Hawk 209|
|Hydra 70||Rocket||Unknown||United States|||
|Bomb and Aerial torpedo|
|Mark 81||Low-drag general purpose bomb||Unknown||United States|
|Mark 82||Low-drag general purpose bomb||Unknown||United States||Used on F-16, Hawk 209 and KAI T-50|
|Mark 46||Lightweight antisubmarine torpedo||Mark 46 Mod.1||United States||Used on CN-235 MPA|
|BT-250||Low-drag general purpose bomb||Unknown||Indonesia||Indonesian-made bomb based on the Mark 81|
|BT-500||Low-drag general purpose bomb||Unknown||Indonesia||Indonesian-made bomb based on the Mark 82|
|OFAB-100-120||High explosive fragmentation bomb||Unknown||Russia|||
|OFAB 250-270||High explosive fragmentation bomb||Unknown||Russia|||
|P-100||High explosive fragmentation bomb||P-100
Air Defence Systems
|Surface-to-air missile (SAM)|
|NASAMS||Norway||HIMAD||1||One system equipped with AIM-120 AMRAAM missile are on order at a cost of approximately 101 million USD
The contract comprise delivery of a complete NASAMS system with command posts, radars, launchers, radios and integration, and training and logistics support.
Some sources believes Indonesia buy the NASAMS 2 version.
|QW-3||China||SHORAD||unknown||Several batteries of QianWei-3 missiles have been acquired as part of TD2000B Air Defence System. Equipped with SR-74 radar, command vehicle, and 57mm AA gun.|
|Chiron||South Korea||MANPADS||unknown||Indonesian Air Force acquired and operated Chirons since 2014 which was integrated with Oerlikon Skyshield 35 mm anti-aircraft gun system.|
|AZP S-60||Soviet Union||57 mm anti-aircraft gun||256||Some guns have been integrated with anti aircraft missile, searching radar and automatic fire control system TD2000B from China, Rapier Surveillance Radar, or AN/UPS-3 TDAR|
|Skyshield||Switzerland||35 mm autocannon||8||Indonesia operates Mk2 Variant. Six Systems ordered in 2012 arrived in 2014-2015, and two more in 2014 arrived in 2015. Currently based at Supadio AFB at Pontianak, West Kalimantan. Roesmin Nurjadin AFB at Pekanbaru, and Suryadarma AFB at Subang|
|Zastava M55||Yugoslavia||20 mm Anti-Aircraft Triple Autocannon||unknown||Originally ordered in the 1960s.|
|Hi-Power||9×19mm||Semi-automatic pistol|| United States
|Standard issue sidearms.|
|Glock||9×19mm||Semi-automatic pistol||Austria||Glock 17
|Standard issue sidearms.|
|Used by Paskhas.|
|M3||12 gauge||Combat shotgun||Italy||M3T||Standard issue sidearms.|
|MP5||9×19mm||Submachine guns||Germany||MP5||Used by Paskhas.|
|Škorpion||.32 ACP||Submachine guns||Czechoslovakia||vz. 61||Limited service. All remaining vz. 61 in service are to be replaced by the MP5.|
|Uzi||9×19mm||Submachine guns||Israel||Micro Uzi||Used by Paskhas.|
|G3||7.62×51mm||Battle rifle||Germany||G3||Paskhas used the G3 as their standard weapon along with AK-47since the early 60's during Operation Trikora campaign in Western New Guinea conflict. It was replaced by the Colt M16A3. The G3 is now only used in reserve and training units.|
|Standard issued sidearm. All remaining SS1 in service are to be replaced by the newer SS2.|
|Standard issued sidearm. Gradually replacing the obsolete SS1. SS2-V4 variants are used by Paskhas.|
|SAR 21||5.56×45mm||Assault rifle||Singapore||SAR 21||Used by Paskhas.|
|AK-47||7.62×39mm||Assault rifle||Soviet Union||AK-47||Only used in reserve and training units|
|M16||5.56×45mm||Assault rifle||United States||M16A1
|Standard issued sidearm. The M16A3 variants are used by Paskhas.|
|AUG||5.56×45mm||Assault rifle||Austria||AUG A1
|Standard issued sidearm.|
|M4||5.56×45mm||Carbine||United States||M4A1||Used by Paskhas.|
|Hécate II||.50 BMG||Anti-materiel rifle||France||Hécate II||Used by Paskhas.|
|Standard issued sidearm.|
|NTW-2||20×82mm||Anti-materiel rifle||South Africa||NTW-20||Used by Paskhas.|
|AW50||.50 BMG||Anti-materiel rifle||United Kingdom||AW50||Used by Paskhas.|
|M60||7.62×51mm||General-purpose machine gun||United States||unknown||Standard issued sidearm.|
|MAG||7.62×51mm||General-purpose machine gun|| Belgium
|SPM2 GPMG||Standard issued sidearm. Also used by Paskhas. Locally produced as the Pindad SPM2 GPMG|
|Minimi||5.56×45mm||Light machine gun|| Belgium
|SM2||Standard issued sidearm. Locally produced as the Pindad SM2|
|DShK||12.7×108mm||Heavy machine gun||Soviet Union||DShK||Standard issued sidearm.|
|M2||.50 BMG||Heavy machine gun||United States||M2HB||Standard issued sidearm.|
|M203||40×46mm grenade||Grenade launcher|| United States
|Fitted on M16 and SS1 & SS2 rifles. Locally produced as the Pindad SPG1|
- Former USAF F-16C/D Block 25 Upgraded to Block 52D model, locally designated as F-16C/D 52ID
- 3 write-off out of 12 F-16A/B Blk 15 OCU TS-1601/1604 delivered under Peace Bima-Sena I program.
- 1 write-off, 6 to be delivered end-2017 of 24 F-16C/D Blk 25 OCU TS-1620/43 under Peace Bima-Sena II program.
- "Indonesia’s Air Force Adds More Flankers". Defense Industry Daily, 10 May 2013.
- "Indonesias AF Expresses Continued Interest in SU-35s". Defense Industry Daily. Retrieved 2017-11-11.
- http://www.hill.af.mil/News/Article-Display/Article/838307/hill-afb-plays-key-role-in-delivering-f-16s-to-indonesia/</ Hill AFB plays key role in F-16 delivery to Indonesia
- "F-16 Air Forces - Indonesia". www.f-16.net. Retrieved 2017-11-11.
- "Jakarta receives more former USAF F-16 Block 25 fighters". Flightglobal.com. 2017-03-27. Retrieved 2017-11-11.
- "Indonesia Accepts US Offer of 24 F-16 Fighter Jets". The Jakarta Globe. Archived from the original on 28 September 2012. Retrieved 25 March 2015.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Hari ini Lima Pesawat F-16 Hibah dari AS Datang di Lanud Iswahjudi". KOMPAS.com. Retrieved 2017-03-22.
- "Indonesia to get 24 F-16 block 25s". f-16.net. Retrieved 25 March 2015.
- "Hari ini Lima Pesawat F-16 Hibah dari AS Datang di Lanud Iswahjudi". Archived from the original on 2017-03-20.
- "World Air Forces 2017". Flightglobal Insight. 2017. Retrieved 26 March 2017.
- "World Air Forces 2016 pg. 32". Flightglobal Insight. 2015. Retrieved 12 December 2015.
- Jatuh di Yogya, Kecelakaan Jet Tempur T-50 yang Ketiga
- "KSAU Akan Kembalikan Marwah T-50 Sebagai Pesawat Tempur March 13, 2017". Archived from the original on 2017-03-15.
- Okra CRPF (2017-12-02), INDONESIAN AIR FORCE, retrieved 2018-01-20
- "Kemhan Siap Datangkan 20 Unit Radar Multi Mode Untuk T-50i Golden Eagle TNI AU – Indomiliter.com". www.indomiliter.com. Retrieved 2018-02-19.
- Força aérea da Indonésia assina contrato comercial para segundo lote de aviões A29 Super Tucano [Indonesian air force signs commercial contract for second batch of A29 Super Tucano airplanes] (press release), BR: Embraer.
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