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    Military Drones Market Key Trend, Growth, Size, Shares, Strategies and Forecasts Research Report 2015 to 2021
    (I-BusinessNews.Com, March 05, 2016 ) Next generation drones leverage better technology, launching from ships anywhere and from the battlefield should that be necessary. The drone technology is evolving: better launching, better navigation, softer landings, longer flights, better ability to carry different payloads are available. The study has 881 pages and 415 tables and figures.

    The military drones are able to achieve terrorist control tasks. They have been evolving air camera integration for surveillance systems capability. They are used for surveillance, reconnaissance and intelligence missions. They do 3D mapping and support ground troops. These are more energy efficient, last longer and have a significantly lower cost of operation than manned aircraft.

    Drone aircraft are sophisticated and flexible. They take off, fly and land autonomously. They
    enable engineers to push the envelope of normal flight. Reconnaissance drones can fly for days continuously. Remote, ground-based pilots can work in shifts.

    Drone technology extends everywhere, even to airline control towers. Drones evolving technology is extending uses, making units combat enabled. The use of drone technology to control moving devices remotely extends the notion of drones, creating a larger potential drone market. Military drones will make every navy ship an aircraft carrier. They can be launched from anywhere, not needing an airfield in many cases.

    Drone unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) technology has reached a level of maturity that has put these systems at the forefront of aerospace manufacturing. Procurement around the world is adapting to drone availability. Use in the global war on terrorism has demonstrated unique usefulness for military intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance and communications relay.

    Removal of the need for an onboard pilot ushers in an era of low cost drone aerial craft. The drone elimination of the need for human support systems on aircraft dramatically reduces the aircraft’s size, complexity, and power requirements. The drones effectively reduce overall program cost, development time and risk. Many advanced flight technologies are for piloted craft. These are initially tested using unmanned subscale demonstrators.

    To Get Sample Copy of Report visit @ http://www.researchmoz.us/enquiry.php?type=S&repid=330548

    Designers work to simplify the aircraft’s configuration, making systems that are adaptable to different payloads on different days. Drones can be redesigned and tested at reduced risk than with development of manned aircraft. Drones allow configurations that would be impossible or impractical for human occupation. Drones are becoming easier to control.

    A common issue with UAV platforms is the need to optimize these aircraft. UAVs need to carry useful payloads. These platforms are flexible as to payload, permitting interchangeable or additional sensors and other electronics, extra fuel or weapons systems. The sole function of an unmanned aircraft is to get to a target location, perform a task, and then return in the most efficient and cost-effective way. Without a pilot aboard, the return trip is optional. Light weight is central to UAV design.

    Drones represent a way to use air to travel faster and at less cost. The market is divided between large and small military drones. Military drones represent the future of the national security presence for every nation. Increasing technology sophistication and lower costs are achieving dramatic market shifts.

    Unmanned aircraft systems are achieving a level of relatively early maturity. Fleets of unmanned aircraft systems have begun to evolve. The U.S. Army has achieved one million flight hours for its unmanned aircraft systems fleet. Unmanned aerial systems have good handling characteristics. UAS units are designed to perform high-speed, long-endurance, more covert, multi-mission intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) and precision-strike missions over land or sea.
    “Quantities of fielded military and commercial systems of every size and description are set to increase. Every ship can become an aircraft carrier with drones, Military drone units feature a variety of internal loads, including 2,000 lb payload, an Electro-optical/Infrared (EO/IR) sensor, and an all-weather GA-ASI Lynx® synthetic aperture radar/ground moving target indicator (SAR/GMTI), maximizing long loiter capabilities.”

    Military drone markets at $3 billion in 2014 are anticipated to reach $11 billion by 2021. Segments are persistent, penetrating, tactical, small tactical, and mini, Persistent drones represent the largest revenue segment in 2015 and remain the biggest throughout the forecast period.

    Companies Profiled

    Market Leaders

    Northrop Grumman
    AeroVironment
    Boeing / Insitu
    General Atomics
    Lockheed Martin
    Draganflyer
    Textron / AAI
    IAI

    Market Participants

    AeroVironment
    ASN Technologies
    Aurora Flight
    Aviation Industry Corp (Avic)
    BAE Systems
    Boeing
    Challis UAV Inc.
    China Aerospace
    Denel Dynamics
    DJI
    Draganflyer
    Finmeccanica
    Flirtey
    General Atomics
    General Dynamics
    Google
    GoPro
    Honeywell
    Integrated Dynamics
    Israel Aerospace Industries
    L-3 Communications
    Laird / Cattron Group International
    Lockheed Martin
    Marcus UAV
    MMist
    Northrop Grumman
    Parrot/senseFly
    Prox Dynamics
    Proxy Technologies
    RUAG Aerospace
    Safran Morpho
    SAIC
    Scaled Composites
    Schiebel
    Textron
    TRNDlabs
    Wing Loong

    Browse Detail Report With TOC @ http://www.researchmoz.us/military-drones-market-shares-market-strategies-and-market-forecasts-2015-to-2021-report.html

    Table Of Content

    1. Military Drones: Market Description And Market Dynamics 75
    1.1 Military Drones Definition 75
    1.1.1 Pre-Position UASs In Key Strategic Locations 75
    1.1.2 Maritime Air Take-Off and Landing: 75
    1.1.3 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Aerial Refueling 76
    1.1.4 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Enhanced Capability and Payloads 76
    1.1.5 Military Drone Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Enhanced Resilience 76
    1.1.6 Small and Micro-Military Drone UASs 77
    1.1.7 Military Drone Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Perimeter Surveillance 77
    1.1.8 Drone Unmanned Aerial Systems (UASs) Military Surveillance 78
    1.2 Georeferenced Imagery 79
    1.3 Globalization and Technology 80
    1.3.1 Proliferation of Conventional Military Technologies 81
    1.3.2 Drone UASs Military Roles 81
    1.4 Development Of Lighter Yet More Powerful Power Sources For Drone UASs 82

    2. Military Drones, Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Market Shares And Forecasts 83
    2.1 Military Drone Market Driving Forces 83
    2.1.1 .U.S. Army Achieved One Million Flight Hours For Drone Unmanned Aircraft Systems Fleet 85
    2.1.2 UAS Challenges 90
    2.1.3 Military Drone Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) 91
    2.2 Military Drone Market Shares 92
    2.2.1 Drone Market Leaders And Potential Market Share To 2021… 93
    2.3 Military Drone Markets 95
    2.3.1 Military Drone Extended System Requirements 100
    2.3.2 Drone FAA Federal Aviation Regulations 100
    2.3.3 Military Drone Market Driving Forces 101
    2.3.4 US DoD Spending Trends 104
    2.3.5 US Military Budget 105
    2.4 Military Drone Market Shares 105
    2.4.1 Northrup Grumman 108
    2.4.2 General Atomics 113
    2.4.3 Textron A1A 115
    2.4.4 AeroVironment 117
    2.4.5 Boeing Insitu 117
    2.4.6 Lockheed Martin Corporation (NYSE:LMT) 119
    2.4.7 Prox Dynamics AS 119
    2.4.8 Denel Dynamics 120
    2.4.9 SAIC 120
    2.4.10 Israel Aerospace Industries 121
    2.4.11 General Dynamics Corporation 121
    2.4.12 Wing Loong Medium-Altitude Long-Endurance (MALE) Drone 121
    2.4.13 DJI 121
    2.4.14 Drone Upgrade Spending 123
    2.4.1 Military Drone Segments, Specific Drones and Their Vendors 126
    2.4.2 Military Drone Systems Market Segments: Persistent 128
    2.4.3 Military Penetrating Drone Systems Market Segments: 130
    2.4.4 Military Tactical Drone Systems Market Segments: 131
    2.4.5 Military Small Tactical Drone Systems Market Segments: 132
    2.4.6 Military Mini Drone Systems Market Segments: 133
    2.4.7 Military Drone Market Share Unit Analysis 134
    2.4.8 US Military Drone Systems Installed and Sold by Vendor and by Type of Drone Market Shares, Units and Dollars 135
    2.5 Military Drone Market Forecasts 137
    2.5.1 Military Drone Market Segment Forecasts 138
    2.5.2 Comparison in Growth of Commercial Vs. Defense Spending on Drones 140
    2.5.3 Market Growth Minis Vs. HALES/MALES? 142
    2.6 Military Drone Regional Market 143
    2.6.1 US: Growing Demand For Use Of Drones 145
    2.6.2 US Defense Industry Initiatives DII-Related Initiatives 147
    2.6.3 US Navy 148
    2.6.4 US Air Force Drone Budget 150
    2.6.5 US Military to Spend $38.9 Billion On Drones And Unmanned Systems Over 7 Years 152
    2.6.6 Inventory of Unmanned Aerial Integrated Systems 154
    2.6.7 US Drone Roadmap Anticipates Substantial Growth 156
    2.6.8 US Military Drone Robot Technology Budget Requests 162
    2.6.9 Unmanned Ground Systems 164
    2.6.10 Unmanned Maritime Systems 165
    2.6.11 US Military Technology Investment 166
    2.7 Drone Unmanned Aerial Systems Payloads 169
    2.7.1 Composites Key to UAV Utility 169
    2.8 Military Drone Regional Market Analysis 170
    2.8.1 Military Drone Market Regional Growth 171
    2.8.2 Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV) Industry Regional Summary 174
    2.8.3 U.S Accounts for 85 Percent Of The Worldwide Research, Development, Test, And Evaluation (RDT&E) Spending On Military Drone Technology 175
    2.8.4 UAS Marketplace Moving Target 178
    2.8.5 China 178
    2.8.6 China 178
    2.8.7 DoD Source Materials 179
    2.8.8 US Drone Research, Development, Test & Evaluation (RDT&E) 182
    2.8.9 US Drones for Aircraft Carriers 185
    2.8.10 Worldwide Trade In Drones 188
    2.8.11 Chinese Smog-Fighting Drones That Spray Chemicals To Capture Air Pollution 188
    2.8.12 China Desires Exports, Steps Up Research In Military Drones 190
    2.8.13 Drones for the Netherlands 191
    2.8.14 U.S. State Department Drone Export Guidelines 191
    2.8.15 Canada 192
    2.8.16 Singapore 192
    2.8.17 Brazil 193
    2.8.18 Morocco 193
    2.8.19 India 194
    2.8.20 Russia Develops Heavy Drone 194
    2.8.21 Russian Drones In the Skies In Ukraine 195
    2.8.22 US Military Modernization Budget 2016 197
    2.8.23 US Department of Defense 2016 Drone Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Budget Request 201
    2.9 US Department of Defense Reaper Weapon System 204
    2.9.1 US Department of Defense Global Hawk, Triton Weapon System 206
    2.9.2 US Department of Defense Shadow, Raven Weapon System 208

    3. Military Drones: Product Description 210
    3.1 Boeing 210
    3.1.1 Boeing / Insitu Integrator System 210
    3.1.2 Boeing A160 Hummingbird Helicopter 212
    3.1.3 Boeing Condor Unmanned Aerial Vehicle 216
    3.1.4 Boeing ScanEagle Small Footprint UAS Solutions 217
    3.1.5 Boeing / Insitu / Commercial 224
    3.1.6 Scan Eagle Insitu Over-the-Horizon Sensing 227
    3.1.7 Insitu Defense 228
    3.1.8 Insitu Payload Systems 228
    3.1.9 Insitu Force Protection 229
    3.1.10 Insitu Combined Arms 230
    3.1.11 Insitu Research on Military Drone UAS Operations and Technology 230
    3.1.12 Insitu ICOMC2 Streamline Process 232
    3.1.13 Insitu ICOMC2’s Breakthrough Technology Extends Drone Capabilities 233
    3.1.14 Boeing ScanEagle 235
    3.1.15 Insitu Integrator 237
    3.1.16 Insitu NightEagle 238
    3.2 AeroVironment 240
    3.2.1 AeroVironement Global Observer 240
    3.2.2 AeroVironement RQ-20A Puma AE 245
    3.2.3 AeroVironement Wasp AE 247
    3.2.4 AeroVironement Shrike VTOL 248
    3.2.5 AeroVironement Ground Control System 250
    3.2.6 AeroVironment Integrated LiDAR Sensor Payload 251
    3.2.7 AeroVironment AV’s Family of Small UAS 253
    3.2.8 AeroVironment Raven 254
    3.3 Textron 256
    3.3.1 Textron Shadow M2 256
    3.3.2 Textron One System Remote Video Terminal 258
    3.3.3 Textron Universal Ground Control Station 260
    3.3.4 Textron Aerosonde 262
    3.3.5 Textron / Aerosonde AAI Services 264
    3.3.6 Textron Systems AAI 267
    3.3.7 Textron Systems AAI RQ-7B Shadow® Tactical UAS Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS) 267
    3.3.8 Textron Systems AAI Shadow® Tactical Unmanned Aircraft System (TUAS) 269
    3.3.9 AAI Shadow 400 Unmanned Aircraft Deployed With Allied Naval Forces 270
    3.3.10 Textron Systems AAI Shadow 600 System 271
    3.3.11 Textron 272
    3.3.12 Textron Shadow® Reconnaissance, Surveillance 274
    3.3.13 Textron UAS Support 276
    3.3.14 Textron UAS Training 278
    3.3.15 Textron Systems AAI Ground Control Stations 279
    3.3.16 Textron Systems AAI Remote Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Terminals 280
    3.3.17 Textron Systems AAI / Aerosonde® 282
    3.3.18 Textron Systems AAI and Aeronautics Orbiter™ 282
    3.3.19 Textron Systems AAI Ground Control Stations 283
    3.3.20 Textron Systems AAI Remote Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Terminals 283
    3.3.21 Textron Systems AAI One System Remote Video Terminal 284
    3.3.22 Textron Systems AAI Tactical Sensor Intelligence Sharing System 284
    3.3.23 Textron Systems Wasp Micro Air Vehicle (MAV) 286
    3.3.24 US DARPA Textron Nano Air Vehicle 286
    3.4 BAE Systems 287
    3.4.1 BAE Systems Demon UAV 288
    3.4.2 BAE Systems Drones 289
    3.4.3 BAE Systems Herti 290
    3.4.4 BAE Systems Image Collection and Exploitation (ICE) Sensor Management System 292
    3.4.5 BAE Systems Mantis 294
    3.4.6 BAE Systems MIM500™ Series of Uncooled Infrared Camera Cores 298
    3.4.7 BAE Systems Taranis 300
    3.4.8 BAE Systems Taranis - Unmanned Combat Air Vehicle (UCAV) 301
    3.4.9 BAE Systems Telemos 302
    3.5 Aurora Flight Sciences Hale 303
    3.5.1 Aurora Centaur 304
    3.5.2 Aurora Orion 307
    3.5.3 Aurora SKATE - Small Unmanned Aircraft System 310
    3.5.4 Aurora's HALE 315
    3.5.5 Aurora's Advanced Concepts: SunLight Eagle - Green Flight 317
    3.5.6 Aurora's Excalibur 319
    3.5.7 Aurora GoldenEye 80 - Small, Capable Surveillance UAS 323
    3.5.8 Aurora GoldenEye 50 324
    3.5.9 Aurora GoldenEye 80 325
    3.5.10 Aurora's Advanced Concepts: UHATF 327
    3.5.11 Aurora Flight Sciences Odysseus Solar-Powered Aircraft 330
    3.5.12 Aurora Flight Sciences Orion HALL 330
    3.5.13 Aurora Small Unmanned Aerial Systems 330
    3.5.14 Aurora Tactical Systems 331
    3.5.15 Aurora Diamond DA42 MPP 331
    3.5.16 Aurora System Description 335
    3.6 L-3 Communications Next Generation Precision Unmanned Aircraft Systems 337
    3.6.1 L-3 Communications Cutlass Tube-Launched Small UAS 338
    3.6.2 L-3 Cutlass Communications Small Expendable Tube-Launched UAS 338
    3.6.3 L-3's Mid-Tier UAS Programs 347
    3.6.4 L-3 Communications UAS APEX Programs 349
    3.6.5 L-3 Communications Medium Altitude Long Endurance Unmanned Or Manned – Mobius 351
    3.6.6 L-3 Unmanned Systems’ Viking 100 Runway Operations 354
    3.6.7 L-3 Communications Viking 300 Runway Operations 357
    3.6.8 L-3 Communications Viking 400 358
    3.6.9 L-3 Communications TigerShark 360
    3.6.10 L-3 Communications Generation IV Ground Control Station 364
    3.6.11 L-3 Communications On-board Precision Automated Landing System (O-PALS) 366
    3.6.12 L-3 Communications ISR Services 368
    3.6.13 L-3 Communications System Integration and Technical Support 369
    3.7 Challis Heliplane UAV Inc. 369
    3.7.1 Challis Heliplane UAV E950 370
    3.8 Draganfly Innovations Inc. 375
    3.8.1 Draganfly Draganflyer X4-P 375
    3.8.2 Draganfly Handheld Ground Control System 377
    3.8.3 Draganflyer Vision Based System (VBS) 377
    3.8.4 Draganflyer Guardian 379
    3.8.5 Draganfly X4 381
    3.8.6 Draganflyer X6 386
    3.8.7 Draganflyer Aerial Photography & Video Applications 388
    3.8.8 Draganflyer Real Estate Applications 389
    3.8.9 Draganflyer Law Enforcement Applications 390
    3.8.10 Draganflyer X8 393
    3.9 DRS Unmanned Technologies Ground Control Stations 395
    3.9.1 DRS Aircraft Monitoring Unit (AMU) 396
    3.10 General Atomics 398
    3.10.1 General Atomics Predator® B UAS 399
    3.10.2 General Atomics Certifiable Predator B RPA (Developmental) 402
    3.10.3 General Atomics Certifiable Predator B RPA Performance 403
    3.10.4 General Atomics Predator Jet Performance C Avenger® UAS 405
    3.10.5 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems MQ-1B Predator 408
    3.10.6 General Atomics Predator XP RPA 413
    3.10.7 General Atomics Gray Eagle UAS 417
    3.10.8 General Atomics Improved Gray Eagle (IGE) UAS 420
    3.10.1 General Atomics Gray Eagle™ UAS 423
    3.10.2 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems GA - Gray Eagle™ UAS 426
    3.10.3 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA-ASI) Claw® Sensor Control 428
    3.10.4 GA-ASI Athena RF Tag 434
    3.11 Integrated Dynamics 436
    3.11.1 Integrated Dynamics Rover 436
    3.11.2 Integrated Dynamics Explorer 438
    3.11.3 Integrated Dynamics Skycam 440
    3.11.4 Integrated Dynamics Pride 442
    3.11.5 Integrated Dynamics Spirit 444
    3.11.6 Integrated Dynamics Border Eagle MK - II 447
    3.11.7 Integrated Dynamics Hornet 448
    3.11.8 Integrated Dynamics HAWK MK - V 449
    3.11.9 Integrated Dynamics VISION UAV systems 450
    3.11.10 Integrated Dynamics VISION MK I 452
    3.11.11 Integrated Dynamics Vision M K - I I 453
    3.11.12 Integrated Dynamics S/Integrated Dynamics Integrated Dynamics M K - I 454
    3.11.13 Integrated Dynamics Vector 455
    3.11.14 Integrated Dynamics Tornado 456
    3.11.15 Integrated Dynamics Nishan MK - II 456
    3.11.16 Integrated Dynamics Nishan TJ - 1000 457
    3.12 MMIST Mist Mobility 458
    3.12.1 Sherpa Ranger / MMist 465
    3.13 Marcus UAV Systems 473
    3.13.1 Marcus Autopilots 475
    3.14 Proxy Aviation Systems 476
    3.14.1 Proxy PROTEUS™ 476
    3.14.2 Proxy PACS 477
    3.14.3 The Proxy Autonomous Control Suite (PACS™) Virtual Pilot / Virtual Operator 478
    3.14.4 Proxy Cooperative Control/UDMS 479
    3.14.5 Proxy SkyRaider 482
    3.15 LaserMotive 485
    3.15.1 LaserMotive UAV Power Links 485
    3.15.2 LaserMotive Teams with Germany's Ascending Technologies 485
    3.16 China Aerospace Science & Industry Corp Jet-Powered WJ600 486
    3.16.1 Chinese Naval UAS 491
    3.17 ASN Technology Group 491
    3.18 Northrop Grumman / Scaled Composites 492
    3.18.1 Proteus 493
    3.18.2 Northrop Grumman MLB Company 494
    3.18.3 Northrop Grumman.Bat 3 495
    3.18.4 Northrop Grumman BAT 4 UAV 497
    3.18.5 Northrop Grumman V-BAT UAV 500
    3.18.6 Northrop Grumman Super Bat with Piccolo II Autopilot and TASE Gimbal 503
    3.18.7 Northrop Grumman Unmanned Aerial Systems 505
    3.18.8 Northrop Grumman Bat Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS) 506
    3.18.9 Northrop Grumman Firebird 508
    3.18.10 Northrop Grumman Persistent Multiple Intelligence Gathering Air System 508
    3.18.11 Northrop Grumman M324 UAS (Unmanned Aerial System) 509
    3.18.12 Northrop Grumman RQ-4 Block 20 Global Hawk 510
    3.18.13 Northrop Grumman Drone Program Overview 510
    3.18.14 Northrop Grumman Block 20 Global Hawk Specification 511
    3.18.15 Northrop Grumman Euro Hawk® 512
    3.18.16 Northrop Grumman Triton 513
    3.18.17 Northrop Grumman’s MQ-4C Triton Program: 513
    3.18.18 Northrop Grumman Common Mission Management System (CMMS) 515
    3.18.19 Northrop Grumman Solution 516
    3.18.20 Northrop Grumman RQ-4 Global Hawk 517
    3.18.21 Northrop Grumman Global Hawk (U.S. Air Force) RQ-4 Programs 517
    3.18.22 Northrop Grumman GHMD (U.S. Navy 521
    3.18.23 NASA Global Hawk (NASA Dryden) 521
    3.18.24 NATO AGS (U.S. and Allied Nations) 525
    3.18.25 Northrop Grumman X-47B UCAS 529
    3.18.26 Northrop Grumman Fire-X Medium-Range Vertical Unmanned Aircraft System 530
    3.19 Schiebel Camcopter S-100 532
    3.19.1 Schiebel Camcopter Target Markets: 533
    3.20 Parrot AR.Drone 2.0 $299, Flies Off a Roof 534
    3.21 Google 535
    3.21.1 Google Loon 536
    3.21.2 Google Loon Balloon Project 538
    3.21.3 Google Titan Aerospace 540
    3.22 Lockheed Martin Ground Control System 542
    3.22.1 Lockheed Martin Integrated Sensor Is Structure (ISIS) 545
    3.22.2 Lockheed Martin Integrated Sensor IS Structure (ISIS) Concept of Operations 546
    3.22.3 Lockheed Martin K-MAX Unmanned Helicopter 548
    3.22.4 Lockheed Martin K-MAX Used By Commercial Operators 550
    3.22.5 Lockheed Martin ARES 551
    3.22.6 Lockheed Martin Desert Hawk III 553
    3.22.7 Lockheed Martin Fury 554
    3.22.8 Lockheed Martin Expeditionary Ground Control System 556
    3.22.9 Lockheed Martin Remote Minehunting System 558
    3.22.10 Lockheed Martin Marlin 559
    3.22.11 Lockheed Martin Persistent Threat Detection System 561
    3.22.12 Lockheed Martin Stalker UAS Package Delivery 563
    3.22.13 Lockheed Martin Stalker Droppable Payload 564
    3.23 TRNDlabs SKEYE Nano Drone 566
    3.24 DJI Industries Phantom 3 Drone 568
    3.24.1 DJI Industries Phantom 3 Drone Live HD View 569
    3.24.2 DJI Industries Phantom 3 Drone Complete Control 570
    3.24.3 DJI Industries Phantom Intelligent Battery 572
    3.24.4 DJI Industries Inspire Drone 574
    3.24.5 DJI Industries Ronin-M 576
    3.24.6 DJI Industries Spreading Wings S1000+ 579
    3.24.7 DJI Industries Zenmuse Z15-A7 581
    3.25 Prox Dynamics PD-100 Black Hornet PRS 583
    3.26 Denel Dynamics Seeker 400 UAS 587
    3.26.1 Denel Dynamics Seeker 400 UAS Multi-mission, Multi-role ISR System 588
    3.26.2 Denel Dynamics Seeker 400 UAS System 589
    3.26.3 Denel Dynamics Seeker 400 UAS Multi-mission, Multi-role ISR System Features 590
    3.26.4 Denel Dynamics Hungwe UAS 594
    3.26.5 Denel Dynamics Skua 597
    3.26.1 Denel Dynamics Skua High-speed Target Drone 598
    3.27 IAI/Malat Israel Aerospace Industries Heron 600
    3.27.1 IAI/Malat Israel Aerospace Industries Super Heron 602
    3.27.2 Israel Aerospace Industries Hunter 605
    3.27.3 Israel Aerospace Industries / RUAG Aerospace Ranger 607
    3.27.4 Israel Aerospace Industries Scout 609
    3.27.5 Israel Aerospace Industries Pioneer 609
    3.27.6 Israel Aerospace Industries Searcher MKIII 610
    3.27.7 Israel Aerospace Industries Panther Fixed Wing VTOL UAS 612
    3.27.8 Israel Aerospace Industries Mini Panther Fixed Wing VTOL Mini UAS 616
    3.28 Safran 618
    3.28.1 Safran Patroller and Sperwer 622
    3.29 Honeywell 623
    3.29.1 Honeywell Engines in General Atomics MQ-9 Reaper 625
    3.30 Prox Dynamics AS 626
    3.31 DJI 627
    3.31.1 DJI Phantom 628
    3.31.2 DJI Inspire 1 629
    3.31.3 DJI Ronin 630
    3.31.4 DJI Ronin Major Updates: 631

    4. Drone Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Technology 632
    4.1 UAS Sense and Avoid Evolution Avionics Approach 632
    4.2 Military Drone Technology 639
    4.2.1 Military Systems Interoperability 643
    4.2.2 Drone Operational Benefits Of Autonomy 644
    4.3 Northrop Grumman.BAT UAV Open Architecture 646
    4.4 Integrated Dynamics Flight Telecommand & Control Systems 647
    4.4.1 AP 2000 648
    4.4.2 AP 5000 648
    4.4.3 IFCS-6000 (Integrated Autonomous Flight Control System) 648
    4.4.4 IFCS-7000 (Integrated Autonomous Flight Control System) 649
    4.4.5 Portable Telecommand And Control System (P.T.C.S.) 651
    4.5 Improved GPS Operations 651
    4.6 Integrated Radio Guidance Transmitter (IRGX) 652
    4.6.1 Portable Telecommand And Control System (P.T.C.S.) 653
    4.7 IRGX (Integrated Radio Guidance Transmitter) 653
    4.7.1 Ground Control Stations 654
    4.7.2 GCS 1200 654
    4.7.3 GCS 2000 655
    4.8 Antenna Tracking Systems 655
    4.9 ATPS 1200 656
    4.9.1 ATPS 2000 657
    4.9.2 Gyro Stabilized Payloads 658
    4.9.3 GSP 100 659
    4.9.4 GSP 900 660
    4.9.5 GSP 1200 661
    4.10 Civilian UAV’s - Rover Systemstm 661
    4.11 CPI-406 Deployable Emergency Locator Transmitter (ELT) 662
    4.11.1 Deployable Flight Incident Recorder Set (DFIRS) 663
    4.11.2 Airborne Separation Video System (ASVS) 663
    4.11.3 Airborne Separation Video System – Remote Sensor (ASVS – RS) 664
    4.11.4 Airborne Tactical Server (ATS) 664
    4.12 Cloud Computing and Multilayer Security 666
    4.13 Aurora Very High-Altitude Propulsion System (VHAPS) 667
    4.14 Aurora Autonomy & Flight Control 668
    4.14.1 Aurora Guidance Sensors And Control Systems MAV Guidance 669
    4.14.2 Aurora Multi-Vehicle Cooperative Control for Air and Sea Vehicles in Littoral Operations (UAV/USV) 670
    4.14.3 Aurora and MIT On-board Planning System for UAVs Supporting Expeditionary Reconnaissance and Surveillance (OPS-USERS) 671
    4.14.4 Aurora Flare Planning 673
    4.14.5 Aurora Distributed Sensor Fusion 676
    4.14.6 Aurora Aerospace Electronics 678
    4.14.7 Aurora is CTC-REF 678
    4.15 Space Technologies: Autonomous Control of Space Nuclear Reactors (ACSNR) 678
    4.15.1 Rule-based Asset Management for Space Exploration Systems (RAMSES) 679
    4.15.2 Synchronized Position Hold, Engage & Reorient Experiment Satellites (SPHERES) 680
    4.16 Positive Pressure Relief Valve (PPRV) 681
    4.16.1 Chip-Scale Atomic Clock (CSAC) 681
    4.16.2 Low–Design-Impact Inspection Vehicle (LIIVe) 682
    4.16.3 Synthetic Imaging Maneuver Optimization (SIMO) 682
    4.16.4 Self-Assembling Wireless Autonomous Reconfigurable Modules (SWARM) 683
    4.17 Persistent, Long-Range Reconnaissance Capabilities 684
    4.17.1 United States Navy's Broad Area Maritime Surveillance (BAMS) Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS) program687
    4.17.2 Navy Unmanned Combat Air System UCAS Program: 687
    4.17.3 Navy Unmanned Combat Air System UCAS: Objectives: 688
    4.18 Search and Rescue (SAR) 688
    4.19 L-3 Communications LinkTEK™ IDS 690
    4.20 L-3 Communications FlightTEK® SMC 692
    4.20.1 Helicopter Main Limiting Factor Retreating Blade Stall 693
    4.21 Draganflyer X4 Applications 694
    4.21.1 Draganflyer X4 Large Project Management 695
    4.22 Drones Provide Military Presence 696
    4.22.1 John Adams Articulates the Need for Military to Fight Terrorists 697
    4.22.2 John Adam’s Solution for Terrorism 697

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