A North Korean propaganda film has revealed footage of a newly developed cruise missile, according to experts.
The missile is believed to be similar to the Russian KH-35 missile, which came into service in 2003.
Cruise missiles are short-range weapons guided by on-board computers, used to attack specific targets. The majority of the North's known missiles are much larger, longer-range missiles.
The North is under UN sanctions over its weapons and nuclear programmes.
Many in the West believe Pyongyang is trying to develop a nuclear weapon.
But analysts say the North does not appear to have successfully manufactured a warhead small enough to be carried by its missiles.
ANALYSIS: Jonathan Marcus, diplomatic correspondent, BBC News
Fast, sea-skimming cruise missiles represent a potent threat to modern warships. So the evidence that North Korea is now producing its own anti-ship missile is of concern, and not just to the US Navy and North Korea's neighbours.
Pyongyang has established a significant cash and carry business selling its home-built ballistic missiles and there are clearly concerns that North Korea could seek to market a new line in cruise missiles as well.
There's much debate among experts as to just where North Korea got its cruise missile, which bears a remarkable resemblance to the Russian Kh-35 Uran. This was developed during the 1980s and 1990s. It can carry a 150kg warhead out to about 130km (80 miles).
A direct export by Moscow would break the UN arms embargo against Pyongyang. There's speculation that maybe the North Koreans obtained their prototype from Myanmar, or via the black market.
The new missile was revealed for only a split second at the end of the 50-minute propaganda film.
It appeared in between montages of soldiers shouting, tanks firing in unison and leader Kim Jong-un laughing.
Read more: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-27881483
Annoyingly, there is no link to the actual video, but the still image (badly captured) does look a lot like an Uran. Only ever seen one of them though, and that were a bit worse for wear. A 150 kilo HE warhead is not beyond their capabilities to produce, though I debate strongly if they can actually produce the onboard computer guidance system needed. I'll bet a burger to a sirloin that this one, at least, were remote piloted.