What is the difference between MultiCam and Scorpion OCP?

Scorpion has the same colors as MultiCam, but MultiCam has a slightly sharper, slightly darker appearance. The original Scorpion would fade far faster than MultCam, according to a subject matter expert on MultiCam.

What camo does the army use 2021?

Operational Camouflage Pattern (OCP), originally codenamed Scorpion W2, is a military camouflage pattern adopted in 2015 by the United States Army for use as the U.S. Army’s main camouflage pattern on the Army Combat Uniform (ACU).

Which is better MultiCam or OCP?

OCP gear features a similar color scheme at a glance, but MultiCam has a darker and sharper appearance. OCP gear has also been put to the test with fabric engineered to withstand both cold and warm temperatures, explosive bursts, and high levels of air pressure.

Is OCP good camo?

Both are equally effective. The only real difference is the lack of some vertical elements in OCP that are present i MultiCam. Left side is OCP, right is MultiCam. Both are equally effective.

What camo does the Navy SEALs wear?

United States Navy: NWU Type II & Type III were adopted as the current camouflage uniform of the Navy since 2010. As of 2017, NWU Type III is worn standard by sailors as well as special forces units such as SEALs, Seabees and EOD units while NWU Type II is strictly for SEALs and DEVGRU.

What camo do the Marines use?

Marines primarily wear cammies in the green print known as “Woodlands,” but when deployed in desert surroundings, Marines wear a tan and brown “Desert” variation, and in cold-weather environments, the white and gray-patterned design is available.

Which countries wear MultiCam?

Nations employing Multicam in one for or another currently include: Australia, Chile, Georgia, Maldives, the Netherlands, New Zealand and Panama. Multicam has been officially adopted by Denmark to replace the long-standing M84 pattern. A variation has also been licensed to Montenegro.

What is the Scorpion camouflage pattern?

Originally developed by Crye Associates for the US Army’s Objective Force Warrior Program, the Scorpion camouflage pattern could be considered the precursor to the popular MultiCam pattern. Earlier this month, Army officials chose to proceed with a transition to the Scorpion pattern via a “soft launch”. Guess it’s not so soft anymore.

What happened to the US Army Scorpion W2 pattern?

In 2010, the United States Army Camouflage Improvement Effort considered 22 entrants. The Army eliminated the patterns down to five finalists who exceeded the baseline patterns and Scorpion W2 was among them in the Army’s in-house submission (the Army later withdrew their submission leaving the four commercial vendors).

Where did the Scorpion pattern come from?

The original “Scorpion” pattern was developed by a joint venture of the Army’s Natick Labs and Crye Precision as part of the Objective Force Warrior (OFW) program more than a decade prior. Crud then modified it to create MultiCam for commercial sales. In July 2014, the Army announced that OCP could be used in the field by the summer of 2015.