These photographs show the simulator in action and were taken inside our Launch Control Post by our friend Andy McReady (2015)
Technical Supervisor's Display
The Run-up Fault Display indicates 8 missiles fully prepared and selected for firing. All missiles are fault free.

Radar tracking a non-jamming target. The Doppler frequency is quite low, so it's probably a crossing target. The jamming centre display is centred and the jamming history line is flat, which indicates that there is no offset jammer present on this engagement.

Engagement Controller's Display
The display shows a tracked target with the target vector indicating the current target position, track and predicted position at interception. The adjacent data block lists current bearing, range, height, track and speed.

This photo was taken shortly after a successful interception. The ghostly wideband noise is a signature of the warhead burst. The target doppler spike is widening and decelerating, indicating that the target is breaking up.
Jamming Assessment Display with three different jamming threats
The radar has lost lock on a receding target using swept repeater jamming. The real target return looks to be at about -14kHz.

Again, this is a receding target using swept repeater jamming. The real target return (skin echo) is at about -14kHz and the repeater is sweeping a narrow band centred on about -35kHz. It looks like the radar is tracking intermittently on the repeater. In normal circumstances, the E.C. would break lock on the repeater and re-acquire the skin echo.
Engagement Controller's Keyboard with tracker ball