A cruise missile is a guided missile used against terrestrial targets that remains in the atmosphere and flies the major portion of its flight path at approximately constant speed
The Russian 3M-54 is developed by the Novator Design Bureau. It is designed to destroy submarine and surface vessels and also engage static/slow-moving targets, whose coordinates are known in advance, even if these targets are protected by active defences and electronic countermeasures.
The C-802 land attack and anti-ship cruise missile [Western designation SACCADE], is an improved version of the C-801 which employs a small turbojet engine in place of the original solid rocket engine. Its guidance equipment has strong anti-jamming capability, and targets ships that have a very low success rate in intercepting the missile.
It can be launched from airplanes, ships, submarines and land-based vehicles, and is considered along with the US "Harpoon" as among the best anti-ship missiles in the present day.
The P-800 Oniks is one of the most deadly anti-ship missiles today. It has an effective guidance system. Its "fire-and-forget" system allows its launch platform to run to safety after launching the missile.
The P-270 Moskit is a Russian supersonic ramjet-powered cruise missile. The Moskit is one of the missiles known by the NATO codename SS-N-22 Sunburn. It reaches a speed of Mach 3 at high altitude and Mach 2.2 at low-altitude.