This is the Phalanx class missile. Launched by the new Harbinger class Missile Destroyers, the Phalanx is an equal innovation. After the Harbingers have released a shrapnel cloud through a jump point, into realspace, the Phalanxes are launched. These missiles are outfitted with graviton emitters for use as shields, protecting them from enemy fire.

The Phalanxes are equipped with a series of inductor coils, to give them protection from most active electromagnetic scanning systems. Each inductor is connected to an amplifier, which sends 100% of the original power to its opposite inductor, which sends the signal out the opposite end. The additional current is sent to the secondary guidance unit, inside of the warhead casing. This gives it the ability to passively detect electromagnetic signatures, this data is then sent, via the electronic relays, to the primary guidance system. Pictured above is the inductor system of the warhead. Pictured below is the main body's inductor system.

The body is encased in a plastic, which is kept in a compressed liquid state until the missile casing is moulded in the Harbinger's missile creation facilities. The rear section holds the main aspect seeking system and the graviton emitters. The emitters create a graviton field around the missile. The thruster assembly is also based in the rear of the missile.

When the Phalanx reaches full thrust, the thruster assembly closes and activates its inductors, cloaking it from enemy electromagnetic sensor system. The missile then manoeuvres with gas jets.

The warheads payload varies from a 75 megatonne yield to a 5 gigatonne yield. These payloads are hidden by two layers of inductor coils so that, if an enemy manages to target the missile, they don't know what yield it will hold. This increases the probability that a high yield anti-matter warhead will hit its mark.

The Phalanx stores its power in a large capacitor. This capacitor is recharged by some of the electromagnetic energy absorbed by the inductors on the warhead.

Pictured above is a group of Phalanxes during a test of their guidance systems.