Despite technological challenges, airborne command and control customers demand net-centric technologies in order to exploit growing information availability. Networked C2 platforms shorten the decision cycle and decrease manpower requirements on the battlefield.
Developing command and control systems that are reliable, secure, accessible, and fast poses a significant challenge. In order to succeed, companies need to offer products that enable easy and convenient networking of weapons systems in a secure, integrated and wireless information web.
If you are interested in a virtual brochure, which provides manufacturers, end users, and other industry participants an overview of the latest analysis of the North American Airborne Command and Control Market, then send an e-mail to Tolu Babalola - Corporate Communications at tolu.babalola[.]frost.com with the following information: full name, company name, title, telephone number, e-mail address, city, state, and country. The brochure will be e-mailed to you upon receipt of this information.
A number of companies are bringing already proven technologies to the market. Internet Protocol based networks are quickly making in-roads to more traditional radio communications. Many companies have already demonstrated the power and adaptability of self-forming, self-healing, network technologies.
To ensure continued U.S. access to European markets, and to foster competitive pricing, policy makers in Washington are enacting policy changes that relax the rules for foreign competition.
“Traditionally, the lack of European competition in U.S. markets is a result of U.S. protection of its industrial base, export control regulations, and the small scale nature of the European defense complex,” observes Frost & Sullivan Research Analyst Darren A. Corbiere. “However, trends indicate shifts that are creating serious challenges to U.S. contractors.”
“To ensure success, companies of all sizes, especially smaller independent firms that are looking to enter into this market might want to consider partnering with Tier 1 and Tier 2 companies,” says Corbiere. “Such relationships are crucial to long term and repeated contract opportunities.”
North American Airborne Command and Control, part of the Aerospace and Defense: 9000-A subscription, provides an overview and outlook for the market. This study has been segmented into the U.S. Armed Service, Canadian and Joint Service programs. This research includes detailed market opportunities and industry trends that have been evaluated following extensive interviews with market participants. Interviews are available to the press.
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Keywords in this release: airborne command and control systems, North America, net-centric technologies, interoperable platforms, research, information, market, trends, technology, service, forecast, market share