U.S. military reconnaissance & surveillance market.
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U.S. military reconnaissance & surveillance market.

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Published by Frost & Sullivan in New York, N.Y. (106 Fulton St., New York 10038) .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Defense industries -- United States.,
  • Reconnaissance aircraft -- Economic aspects -- United States.,
  • Military reconnaissance -- Equipment and supplies -- Economic aspects -- United States.,
  • Surveillance radar -- Equipment and supplies -- Economic aspects -- United States.,
  • Market surveys -- United States.,
  • Radar equipment industry -- United States.,
  • Military surveillance -- Equipment and supplies -- Economic aspects -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesU.S. military reconnaissance and surveillance market., Military reconnaissance & surveillance market., US military reconnaissance & surveillance market.
ContributionsFrost & Sullivan.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD9743.U6 U17 1981
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 271 p. :
Number of Pages271
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3079865M
LC Control Number82179950

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  The following is the June 4, Congressional Research Service report, Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Design for Great Power Competition. From the report The U.S. military . Examples of reconnaissance include patrolling by troops (skirmishers, long-range reconnaissance patrol, U.S. Army Rangers, cavalry scouts, or military intelligence specialists), ships or submarines, manned or unmanned reconnaissance aircraft, satellites, or by setting up observation posts. Espionage normally is not reconnaissance, because reconnaissance is a military's special forces operating. A key capability to ensure the U.S. military maintains its dominance is in its intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) assets. The House and Senate Armed Services Committees have both taken an increasing interest in U.S. military ISR capabilities vis-à-vis China and Russia. The House has emphasized in particular the. UAS ISR-Purpose/Market Sector/Product/Economic Opportunity. Purpose of Technology: Intelligence, Surveillance, Reconnaissance for Dual Use-Military-Law Enforcement and Civilian Sectors. Markets Sector Serviced: Military/Government Applications (Law Enforcement-counter drugs/terrorism etc.).

Colonel Jason M. Brown is a U.S. Air Force intelligence officer assigned to the Air War College, Air University, Maxwell AFB, AL. He graduated from Texas A&M University with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Journalism (), and Marine Corps University with a Master of Military Studies () and Master of Operational Studies (). An unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) (or uncrewed aerial vehicle, commonly known as a drone) is an aircraft without a human pilot on board. UAVs are a component of an unmanned aircraft system (UAS); which include a UAV, a ground-based controller, and a system of communications between the two. The flight of UAVs may operate with various degrees of autonomy: either under remote control by a human.   The U.S. Air Force claims to have the best intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) force in the world, and a plan to enhance decisive advantage amidst great power competition. The Air Force also has a culture and history that values ISR significantly below fighters and bombers. Will the Air Force implement its ISR plan, or will priority and resources go to platforms that . Intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance, a tactical enabling operation, is a broad category of activities designed to support the battalion's intelligence development, planning, and.