Harris HSAT
Harris Corp. built the primary carbon observation sensor for Japan's Greenhouse Gases Observing Satellite-2, launched in October on a Mitsubishi Heavy Industries H2A rocket. Credit: JAXA artist's concept
Through GOES Rebroadcast, NOAA transmits full-resolution calibrated images and data to customers, like the images from Harris Corp.'s Advanced Baseline Imager shown here. This is the type of service that could be handled by commercial communications firms in the future. Credit: Harris
ISRO PSLV HysIS
Matsumori, BridgeSat, Zaccheo Sitael
Josh Nauman, Harris chief solutions engineer demonstrates Distributed, All-source Geospatial analytics Resource at the 2018 GEOINT Symposium in Tampa, Florida. Credit: SpaceNews/Debra Werner
The Cross-track
Infrared Sounder measures temperature and moisture in Earth’s atmosphere with 2,111 spectral channels, providing data that plays an important role in the
National Weather Service’s two-to-seven-day weather forecasts
(Credit: Harris Corp.)
Artist's concept of Iridium Next satellite. Credit: Iridium
Karen Thomas (left), Harris Corp's chief Geographic Information Systems strategist, demonstrates the company's capabilities to National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency Director Robert Cardillo (right), at the GEOINT 2017 Symposium. Credit: Harris
The white box visible on the Iridium Next satellite pictured is Harris' hosted payload for tracking ships with AIS beacons. Credit: Harris Corp.
Harris Corp. says that 30,000 of its Falcon 3 AN/PRC-117G manpack radios are currently deployed. Credit:  Harris Corp.
The U.S. Air Force awarded Raytheon a $886 million contract in 2010 to develop the next-generation GPS ground system, or GPS OXC. Credit: Raytheon graphic
Harris 18-meter antenna TerreStar
William Brown, chief executive, Harris Corp.
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