|Status:||In Service||Unknown||In Service|
|Country of origin:||France|
|Manufacturer:||Developed by Nord Aviation and Aerospatiale|
|Now produced by MBDA|
|Introduced:||1975; Production began in 1979|
|Class:||Medium range anti-ship missile; fire and forget|
|Range:||23.61 miles (38 km)|
|Warhead:||363.76 lbs (165 kg) high-explosive, delayed impact warhead fitted with a proximity fuse|
|Weight:||1620.4 lbs (735 kg)|
|Length:||17.06 ft (5.2 m)|
|Diameter:||1.15 ft (0.35 m)|
|Wingspan:||3.28 ft (1 m)|
|Guidance System:||Inertial system in the first part of the flight; when within 12-15 km from target, automatic homing radar seeks the target, picks it up, directs the missile.|
|Launch Platform:||Surface launched from a variety of vessels and coastal defense systems.|
|The missile is launched at a slight elevation (about 15 degrees). The launch platform feeds target data to the missile.|
|Floreal class||Burak class|
|Misc:||Radar altimeter maintains altitude;|
|Exocet means Flying Fish in French|
- Trade Registers. Stockholm International Peace Research Institute, n.d. Web. 17 Dec. 2013.
- Wertheim, Eric. “Weapons and Systems.” The Naval Institute Guide to Combat Fleets of the World: Their Ships, Aircraft, and Systems. 15th ed. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute, 2007. 197. Print.
- Friedman, Norman. “Missiles and Guided Bombs.” The Naval Institute Guide to World Naval Weapons Systems, 1997-1998. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute, 1997. 227. Print.
- Stein, Aaron. “Turkey’s Missiles.” Turkey Wonk: Nuclear and Political Musings in Turkey and Beyond. N.p., 29 Nov. 2012. Web. 17 Jan. 2014.
- “Exocet.” Weapon Systems.net. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Jan. 2014.