SAVE THE DATE!
Military UAV's Create Multiple-Mission Opportunities for IndustryMilitary spending for this technology is expected to grow as an overall percentage of large military budgets such as the United States' and Chinese defense budget, offering specialized drone manufacturers and software developers a tremendous opportunity. While drones will never completely replace soldiers, this debate is becoming less important in the current strategic climate. The Global Military UAV industry, is valued at US$ 30 billion in 2019 and is projected grow at a CAGR of 12.6% by 2027. Analysts still predict growth in this industry, estimating a total increase to just over $89 billion in the next decade. Not only is the military expected to sustain its backing of UAS technology, but the civil and commercial markets are poised to open up to a host of opportunities for the industry.
Military UAVs are taking over the skies. They are primarily being used by armed forces globally for Intelligence, Surveillance & Reconnaissance (ISR) and for carrying out strike missions. Popularly known as a drone, the use of this type of aircraft is increasing in all sectors, especially in the defense sector. Consequently, the military UAV-industry is advancing at a rapid pace. The creation and development of military UAVs has provided an opportunity for worldwide military entities to extend their operational capability while performing a number of different tasks and missions. This opportunity has motivated the creation of projects, worldwide, that studied the potential of military UAVs, resulting in the creation of more such UAVs and on the identification of requirements to implement, according to the task at hand.
The creation and development of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) has provided a valuable opportunity to develop tasks such as search and rescue (SAR), surveillance, reconnaissance, inspection, patrolling, hazardous materials detection, among many other tasks. Particularly in military scenarios, the danger is more significant, which motivates the use of UAVs to perform certain missions, since its use promotes the safeguard of human lives. This is one of the main motives that has promoted innovation regarding unmanned systems (UxS), and the development of applications for UAVs. Although the deployment of an UAV grants an edge in the performance of a mission, the deployment of several different unmanned systems working together would result in an improvement of the operational capability. The successful achievement of a feat of such dimension can be made possible through the integration of interoperable systems that work together to achieve common objectives.
Prior Speakers Included
- Erik Grant, Engineering Fellow, Business Area Chief Engineer, Defense and Civil Solutions, Intelligence, Information & Services, Raytheon
- CDR Loren Jacobi, USN, Commanding Officer, Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron 23, "Wildcards" (HSC-23)
- CDR Chad Thompson, USCG, Chief, Unmanned Aircraft Systems Division, USCG (CG-7114)
- Colonel Scott Anderson, USA, Project Manager Unmanned Aircraft Systems, Program Executive Office for Aviation, Redstone Arsenal
- Lt Col John X, USAF, Air Expeditionary WingDirector of Staff, 432d Wing, Creech Air Force Base
- Rick Lober, Vice President and General Manager, Hughes Defense & Intelligence Systems
- Captain (USN-ret) George Galdorisi, Dir., Strategic Assessments and Technical Futures, Naval Information Warfare Center Pacific (NIWC Pacific)
- Michael Lyons, Global Hawk Customer Engagement and Business Development Global Hawk Program, Autonomous Systems, Northrop Grumman Corporation
- Mark Cole, Director, ISR & UAS Requirements, Lockheed Martin Skunks Works
- LTC Darrin Husmann, Science,Technology & Innovation Division, US Southern Command
- Dr. N. Andrew Browning, Program Director of Autonomy, AeroVironment
- Stephen P. Luxion, Col (Ret) "LUX", Executive Director, ASSURE FAA Center of Excellence for UAS
- Mark Dombroff, Partner, Fox Rothschild LLP
- Dr. Adam MacDonald, Senior Business Development Account Executive, Kratos Unmanned Aerial Systems, Inc.
- Michael O'Shea, FAA Aviation Safety, PM Public UAS Safety & Integration (AUS-400), UAS Integration Office
- Lt Col CJ Bramante, USAF, Commander, 163d Attack Wing, California Air National Guard
- Dr. Parimal Kopardekar, Director, NASA Aeronautics Research Institute (NARI)
- LtCol Noah "Spool" Spataro, USMC, Commanding Officer, Marine Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Squadron 1
- Capt Warren "JuCo" Choi, USMC, UAS Operational Test Director, VMX-1
- Col (USA-ret) Courtney Cote, Dir., Naval Programs and UAS, Science and Engineering Services (SES)
- Robert Mar and Reed Robinson, Autonomy Research Arena, Naval Air Warfare Center Weapons Division (NAWC)
- David Sharpin, CEO Auterion Government Solutions, Inc
- Garrett Smith, CEO, REVEAL
- Ted Lindsley, CEO, SqwaQ
- Captain (USN-ret) Ted Venable, CNT/UAS Program Manager at Commander, U.S. Fourth Fleet Counter Illicit Trafficking PM (COMUSNAVSO/C4F)
- Paul Leonard, Assistant Federal Security Director, San Diego Intl Airport, Transportation Security Administration (TSA)
- Timothy Bleakley, Engineering Supervisor, UAS Civil Airspace Integration, General Atomics Aeronautical Systems. Inc.
- Capt Megan Vanhorn, AQ Ventures Contract Strategy Lead, SAF-AQ, AQ DEL
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