The Scott Manley video The Only Pilot to Shoot Down A Spacecraft - A Space Ace talks about the ASM-135 ASAT and its successful test launched from an F-15.
He shows images from the page The F-15 ASAT story, by Gregory Karambelas, edited by Sven Grahn and describes the 64 divert motors, which were small solid rockets oriented axially but equipped with right-angle diverts sending the exhaust radially.
According to the linked page:
The guidance of the MV was simple Direct Proportional Line of Sight. The MV had 56 full charge solid propellant rockets arranged around the circumference, and 8 half charge solid rocket motors for a "bang-bang" control system. The 56 motors were called divert motors, and the 8 other ones were supposed to be used in the end game phase of the intercept where the needed positional changes would supposedly be less.
I'm not exactly sure, but I assume these are located around the center of mass of the spacecraft and so could provide a delta-v transverse to the direction the spacecraft is pointed which is not necessarily the direction that it is moving.
Question: Are there any other examples of right-angle exhaust diverters in spacecraft? Is this something that was used frequently, or a special case or one-time use?