South African Reva MRAP variant fitted with Ingwe ATGMs and mortar

The original Reva Armoured Personnel Carrier (APC) is a mine-protected vehicle (MRAP). It is produced by Integrated Convoy Protection. Other variants than the APC available are: command and control vehicle, ambulance, recovery vehicle, VIP transport, and now antitank missile and mortar carrier using a deeply modified shape of the original vehicle.
Follow Army Recognition on Google News at this link

Army Recognition Global Defense and Security news
Reva APC modified into antitank and mortar carrier (Picture source: Caesar's Twitter account)

The Reva 4x4 APC was designed in October 2004. ICP are the owners of the BluePrint data pack of the REVA 4x4. The vehicle’s V-shaped hull offers protection against land mines and Improvised Explosive Devices (IEDs). The vehicle has room for at least 10 passengers. Ten firing ports are also available. Two light machine guns can be used and cover 360-degree on roller bearing turret hatches. The vehicle is often confused with the Mamba and the RG-31.

Army Recognition Global Defense and Security news
Reva APC modified into antitank and mortar carrier. Access to the vehicle is via a rear door (Picture source: Caesar's Twitter account)

The ZT3 Ingwe (Leopard) is a South African multi-role laser beam anti-tank guided missile (ATGM) manufactured by Denel Dynamics (formerly Kentron). The ZT3 was developed under the codename "Project Raleigh" in the 1980s as a "long-range indigenous antitank guided missile". The missile was developed to provide the South African Army's mechanized infantry vehicles, such as the Ratel IFV, with anti-tank capabilities and to supplement the aging MILAN missile system that was in service at the time. Pre-production models, mounted in a triple launcher on top of a Ratel IFV, saw service in Operation Moduler during the South African Border War with good effect. In the years since, Denel Dynamics have continually upgraded the system to improve its range, accuracy, reliability and warhead effectiveness.

In May 2010, Denel Dynamics and Rheinmetall Denel Munitions were working on a new series of multi-purpose warheads for the missile system. Denel stated that due to changing trends in warfare in recent years, customers required a "generic precision land-attack missile" that can be used against a variety of targets such as buildings and bunkers.

In February 2013, Denel unveiled a new version of the system at the International Defence Exhibition held in Abu Dhabi. The new system called the Portable Launch System (IPLS) is a portable, lightweight launch system that comprises a new missile launch unit designed for use on light vehicle mounts or tripods. It can fire both HEAT (High Explosive Anti-Tank) and Multi-Purpose Penetrator versions of the Ingwe.

The system consists of a laser projection unit and guidance and control units. The system uses a laser beam riding missile that automatically determines its own position in the laser beam and maneuvers onto its Line-of-sight (LOS). The sighting system varies from a non-stabilized optic system for light vehicles to a stabilized day/night system on helicopter launch systems. Automatic targeting modules can also be added to the missile system that can be added to ensure fully automatic post-lock on missile guidance by the operator. The missile can engage targets at ranges from 250 m to 5,000 meters (3.1 mi). It employs a tandem warhead to defeat up to 1,000 mm (39 in.) of armor. The missile is also designed to be stealthy (virtually hard to detect) and highly resistant to countermeasures.

Army Recognition Global Defense and Security news
ZT3 Ingwe ATGM (Picture source: Wikipedia)