The annual Connectivity Business Investment Conference will explore the critical strategic and financial issues impacting private or public equity and debt capital investments across the rapidly evolving global terrestrial and orbital connectiv…
The APSCC Satellite Conference and Exhibition is Asia’s must-attend executive event for the satellite and space industry where industry leaders come together to gain market insight, strike partnerships and conclude business deals. APSCC 2020 wil…
As the world becomes more connected, many don’t see a need for satellite, yet we must remind ourselves that the global communications network cannot survive without satellite communication. How can satellite services survive? Could artificial intelligence (AI) be the answer?
SN Military.Space | Space Command No. 2 takes office • NRO leading the way in innovation • Satellite as weapons in infowars
“Corporate advocacy and stewardship for Air Force space missions and capabilities.” That, in a nutshell, is the job description for Lt. Gen. David D. Thompson, who last Thursday became Air Force Space Command vice commander.
Peterman: While WGS is an important capability for the military, it is technology that has been surpassed by the private sector.
Instead of designing satellites years before they launch to perform specific tasks, what if small multipurpose satellites were designed for a variety of jobs? And what if those satellites could be launched separately before linking in orbit to perform one mission, then reconfigured to tackle a different job? That’s the concept behind the Aerospace Corporation’s adaptable multipurpose satellite concept, called Hive.
The Army would use small satellites to support tactical imagery needs in the field.
Lockheed Martin has decided to publicly release the technical specifications of its satellite platforms.
Compared to the MEV-1, the MEV-2 will have new bells and whistles. It will be equipped to carry hosted payloads from commercial companies and small satellites that could be deployed for science missions.
Savvy space warriors like Russia’s military already are giving us a taste of the future. They are jamming GPS navigation signals, disrupting satellite communications links and sensors in space. Not quite star wars.
Lockheed envisions many uses for artificial intelligence in space, such as being able to quickly detect changes in satellite performance and in the environment.