A rocket launched from the Gaza Strip into the Mediterranean Sea is not going to hurt anyone, but for anyone else who has ever wondered what kind of rockets the IDF uses to fire rockets at Gaza, the answer is the Model 9K.
The Model 9 K is a single stage rocket engine with a diameter of just 1.4 meters and can reach a speed of Mach 1.9.
It was designed in 1988 and the first rocket that was ever built was the 9K-2, an improved version of the 9.5-meter rocket.
But the Model 8 rocket that launched the first 9K was the Model 10K, which had a much larger diameter of 4 meters.
It had a range of 2,000 kilometers (1,500 miles).
As with the 9 K, the Model 9000 rocket is not intended for a target but rather for delivering satellites.
The first 9 K-2 rocket was launched on November 5, 1986 and the 9-meter Model 9-K rocket was built by the Rafael Advanced Research Labs in the early 1990s.
In 2001, the 9 9000 rocket was upgraded to the 9P, which has a diameter 4 meters, but the Model 10000 rocket was not upgraded, despite its greater range.
The 9K and 9P rockets can reach targets in the Israel-Egypt-Gaza Strip (IDF-GID) area of the Mediterranean sea, but neither rocket is designed for a long-range attack.
It’s interesting to note that the Model 8000 rocket is the first to use the same engine as the 9B and 9BK rockets, which was used in the first Model 9000, which is now in storage.
According to the Israeli military, the missiles that are launched from Gaza are fired by unmanned rockets.
The Israeli military has a list of rockets that are designed to target enemy aircraft and military bases in the Sinai Peninsula.
According the Israeli army, the rockets are fired from an area of about 10 kilometers (6 miles) from the borders with Egypt and the Gaza strip.
But that doesn’t make sense, since most of the rocket launches from Gaza land in a few kilometers from the border.
Accordingly, the IDF says that rockets launched from Sinai are fired at targets that are located in Israel, while those launched from Egypt are fired on targets that lie outside of Israel’s borders.
As far as I can tell, there is no proof that the rocket launched in Gaza is a 9P.
But what about the 9A?
I’m not sure about the 7A, the 7B, or the 9C.
The rocket that hit a school in Sderot on October 23, 2008 is the 7-meter Type 9A.
The 7A was built in 1992 and the rocket that shot down the school in Israel is the Type 9B.
But no, the rocket fired in Gaza that hit the school is the 8-meter model.
The 8-M model is the most popular rocket, and is fired from the Golan Heights, which means it is launched from an altitude of 2.5 kilometers.
The 8-inch rocket, which hit the building in Gaza City, is a 7A-5M.
The rocket that crashed on November 20, 2007 is the 9M-2M.
The 7-inch Type 9 rocket is a Type 9.
The Type 9 is the oldest rocket ever built, and it is designed to be fired from a mobile launcher.
The 9M rockets were developed by Rafael Advanced Technologies and were used in production rockets during the early 2000s.
The rockets can fire up to 2,500 meters, and are also capable of carrying payloads of 2 to 6 tons.
According on the Rafael website, the first models of the rockets were built in 1993 and the 8M was produced in 2002.
The first 9-M rockets fired from Gaza were produced in 2010.
The rockets are launched using a propellant system similar to the rocket used in a long range missile, such as the Ariane 5, which can reach an altitude from 1,500 kilometers to 2.2 kilometers (625 miles).
The Model 9000 and 9K rockets are both made from titanium, and have a diameter and length of 2 meters.
The Model 9000 can launch rockets at a speed between Mach 3.5 and 4.6 and the Model 90 is a rocket that can reach speeds of Mach 5.6.
The missiles used by Israel in the Gaza war have a maximum range of 1,300 kilometers (800 miles), and can hit targets at a range up to 6 kilometers (4 miles).
However, the range is limited to those targets.