Command forces can gain situational awareness through a cop that displays specifics of the region by collecting and integrating various data sources using oi technology. Armed forces will use this data to develop a strategy for better identifying targets, protecting facilities, increasing protection, and even recording the task for future training.
FREMONT, CA: Drones were mainly used for military and defense operations before the commercial drone industry boom of today. The advent of drones, or unmanned aircraft systems (UAS), which can do anything from performing airstrikes to disable roadside bombs, has been one of the most significant revolutions in warfare in the last two decades. Unmanned aircraft continue to have a significant effect on military deployments, even as drones gain prominence in other industries. The advantages are various, including the drones themselves as well as the technology that enables operators to incorporate data.
Revolutionizing Military and Defense Operations
Since Israel's first foray into unmanned intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) missions, the industry has progressed to include UAS that can fly farther and for longer periods of time, as well as improved communications. These technological developments have increased the use of UAS in military applications. The following are some of the advantages of UAS technology:
Detecting Long-Range Missile Threats
There has been a lot of talk about North Korea and missile defense in the United States. The US Department of Defense (DoD) is currently working on the Korean peninsula to manage situational awareness when tracking threats from North Korea.
Teams of soldiers work around the clock at the 35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade headquarters in South Korea to provide real-time surveillance of the ballistic missile threat. These soldiers are crucial in tracking and obtaining data to ensure that the US missile defense system is ready for any situation.
An operational intelligence platform bridges the data gap, allowing military and DoD UAS users to access data more quickly and efficiently, resulting in a Common Operating Image (COP). Using advanced algorithms, users can better achieve predictive, proactive, and reactive analysis for full organizational and situational knowledge during mission-critical events.
Protecting Soldiers in Combat-Heavy Zones
Keeping troops secure during complex operations is a top priority in current military areas. By flying over areas of interest, gathering critical surveillance, and relaying the data back to the command center, UAS technology will remove the need to send them directly into conflict-ridden situations.
Command forces can gain situational awareness through a COP that displays specifics of the region by collecting and integrating various data sources using OI technology. Armed forces will use this data to develop a strategy for better identifying targets, protecting facilities, increasing protection, and even recording the task for future training.