« The Titan Multi-Purpose Rocket Launcher is a shoulder system for launching guided rockets against aerial targets. It's adapted to be launched from closed quarters, has several modes of guidance and thanks to its advanced jet engine, it's capable of hitting even fast moving targets at short distances.
Field Manual

Titan MPRL
Faction Icon-side-blufor.png NATO
Icon-side-greenfor.png LDF
Icon-side-redfor.png CSAT
Icon-side-greenfor.png AAF
Type Surface-to-Air Missile Launcher
Calibre 127 mm
Mass 140
Variants Titan MPRL Compact, Static Titan Launcher (AA)
The Titan MPRL 127 mm missile launcher.

The Titan MPRL (full name: Titan Multi-Purpose Rocket Launcher) is a 127 mm missile launcher used by several BLUFOR, OPFOR and Independent factions in ArmA 3.


The Titan MPRL is a portable long-range, surface-to-air, guided missile launcher.

It uses 127 mm missiles with high-explosive fragmentation (HE-Frag) warheads that are capable of tracking and hitting aircraft at distances of up to 3,500 metres.

The launcher's command launch unit (CLU) can toggle between three modes of operation: "normal" day vision, white-hot thermal, and black-hot thermal. In addition, it can have its magnification adjusted to either 1x or 2x strength. The CLU has a small rail that supports being fitted with side rail accessories.

The Titan MPRL is primarily optimised for attacking helicopters.

Designed to be a fire-and-forget missile launcher that can be used against aerial vehicles, the Titan can turn any infantry unit into an extremely dangerous threat for all aircraft.

Its fast-moving missiles can easily cripple, if not outright destroy, even the toughest of helicopters like the CSAT Mi-48 in one strike. Fixed-wing jet aircraft are no exception to being hit either; they are equally vulnerable to being struck by a missile should they fly within range of the Titan's sensor.

Like its smaller anti-tank counterpart, the Titan's CLU uses an infrared sensor which allows the operator engage enemy aircraft under all weather and lighting conditions (provided that the target has a 'hot' thermal signature).

Nonetheless, although powerful against enemy aircraft, the Titan's main downside is that it's only capable attacking aircraft. Contrary to its name, the Titan is not a multi-purpose weapon and cannot be used to attack ground-based vehicles or infantry like its Compact variant.

Likewise, the Titan cannot utilise SACLOS guidance and must always acquire a lock-on before the missile can track a target. This greatly lowers the chances of a successful hit as most aircraft will have an infrared warning receiver (IWR) that will warn them of an incoming AA missile, prompting them to either attempt to outmanoeuvre or confuse the missile with countermeasure flares.


  • Sand: Desert sand/desert tan dazzle pattern finish. Used by Mediterranean NATO forces.
  • Hex: Arid Hexacam camouflage. Used by Mediterranean CSAT forces.
  • Digital: Digitised semi-fractal camouflage pattern. Used by the AAF.
  • Tropic: Khaki green paint finish. Used by Pacific NATO forces.
  • Green Hex: Tropical Hexacam camouflage. Used by Pacific CSAT forces.
  • Geometric: Fractal woodland camouflage. Used by the LDF.
  • Olive: Flat olive green paint scheme.


The Titan MPRL is only capable of loading and firing one type of missile:

Titan AA

Damage type Base damage value Maximum speed Range
High-Explosive 80 ~ 2,300 km/h ~ 5,000 m

It takes a further 2.25 seconds after launch for the missile to reach maximum thrust with a speed of approximately 2,300 km/h. The warhead itself has a proximity fuse radius of 10 metres and a blast radius of 6 metres.


Missiles launched by the Titan MPRL can only utilise one type of sensor for guidance:

Infrared Sensor

The missile can lock onto 'hot' targets that are up to 3.5 km away, and is only able to track moving targets that are flying at speeds of up to 900 km/h. The sensor's lock-on cone differs depending on orientation; horizontally it is limited to an angle of 7 degrees while vertically it is restricted to just 4.5 degrees.

If the target is 2.5 km (or further) away and is flying at a height of 500 metres or less, then the missile will also be unable to acquire a lock-on.


  • The Titan is based on the real-world "Spike" missile designed by Rafael Advanced Defense Systems Ltd. of Israel, though its hexagonal-shaped launcher tube and anti-aircraft configuration is completely fictional (the real Spike missile is designed purely for anti-tank purposes).
  • The AA missiles cannot be shared with the Compact variant and vice versa for the latter's AT/AP missiles.


External links

See also


Weapons of comparable role and configuration

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