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Fire control radar contract for U.S. Army won by SRC - NewsDecember 05, 2022
SYRACUSE, New York. SRC Inc. has won a $49.9 million contract from the U.S. Army for enhancements and maturation of its precision fire control radar (PFCR), the company announced in a statement.
Ground-surveillance radar for Egypt's forces ordered from SRC - NewsFebruary 14, 2022
Syracuse, NY. SRC, Inc. has won a contract from technology contractor Advanced Technology Systems Company (ATSC -- McLean, Virginia) to manufacture and deliver the SRC SR Hawk ground-surveillance radar system to support the mobile surveillance sensor security aystem (MS3) for the country of Egypt.
Leveraging the Sensor Open Systems Architecture (SOSA) for radar applications - StoryFebruary 11, 2022
With the highly anticipated release of Version 1.0 of the Sensor Open Systems Architecture Technical Standard in September 2021, there are more and more Requests for Information and contracts asking specifically for SOSA. The SOSA Technical Standard is targeting five sensor modalities: electro-optical/infrared (EO/IR), electronic warfare (EW), radar, and signals intelligence (SIGINT). What does the first version of the SOSA Technical Standard have to offer a system designer? Specifically, how can SOSA be applied to radar systems?
Counter-mortar radar to undergo support services with SRC - NewsFebruary 01, 2022
Syracuse, N.Y. SRC, Inc has won a contract, initially valued at $8.79 million, from the United Kingdom Ministry of Defence (MoD), Artillery Systems Delivery Team for the provision of In-Service Support services for the AN/TPQ-49 Lightweight Counter-Mortar Radar (LCMR).
Contract for multi-domain software and hardware signed between SRC and AFRL - NewsDecember 06, 2021
SYRACUSE, N.Y. Defense R&D company SRC has garnered a contract worth $14 million with the for Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL) to work on Multi-domain Agile Condor Enhancements (MDACE) software prototype and hardware.
Soldiers in GPS-denied environments require sensor-powered navigation tech - StoryNovember 29, 2021
Knowing your exact location, how you got there, and how to get back are luxuries that the military on the move doesn’t always have the option to exercise. The satellite-based Global Positioning System (GPS) – such a staple of modern navigation – is undeniably a technological feat but can become an exploitable weakness when manipulated by an adversary. Technologies designed to operate in GPS-denied environments are being engineered in response to the U.S. Department of Defense’s (DoD’s) need to operate in areas where navigational infrastructures simply cannot exist.