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Armed forces throughout the globe rely on communication systems to enable information sharing and securely stay in constant contact. The role of these systems continues to grow in importance, with new mission areas such as the control of unmanned vehicles and time-critical targeting heavily reliant on network connectivity.

Despite pressures on overall defense expenditure, a universal trend towards network centric warfare combined with an unstable geopolitical landscape, is continuing to drive significant investments in military communications. The market is expected to account for over $40 Billion in revenue by the end of 2020, with investments ranging from the adoption of multi-band and multi-mode tactical radio systems, to the integration of ad hoc networking platforms in unmanned vehicles.

The “Military Communications Market: 2015 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts” report presents an in-depth assessment of the military communications ecosystem including key trends, market drivers, challenges, enabling technologies, regional investment landscape, submarkets, leading applications, opportunities, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents market size forecasts for military communications from 2015 through to 2030. The forecasts are segmented for 6 submarkets, 3 service branch classifications, 5 regions and 50 leading countries.

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report.

Key Findings:
The report has the following key findings:
- The military communications market will account for over $40 Billion in revenue by the end of 2020
- Driven by growing bandwidth requirements, we estimate that military communication systems will route more than a 100 Petabytes of data on a daily basis in 2015 alone
- Military satellite systems are gradually moving towards higher frequencies such as the Ka-band (26-40 GHz)
- SNS Research estimates that investments on tactical LTE CIAB (Cell in a Box) solutions will account for over $90 Million in revenue by the end of 2020, following a CAGR of 37% between 2015 and 2020

Topics Covered:
The report covers the following topics:
- Military communications ecosystem
- Market drivers and barriers
- Enabling technologies and key trends
- Analysis of key submarkets and application areas
- Regional landscape of investments
- Industry roadmap and value chain
- Profiles and strategies of over 170 leading ecosystem players
- Strategic recommendations for ecosystem players
- Market analysis and forecasts from 2015 till 2030


Historical Revenue & Forecast Segmentation:
Market forecasts are provided for each of the following submarkets and their subcategories:
- Submarkets
Satellite Communication Platforms & Terminals
Tactical Radio Platforms & Terminals
Acoustic & Optical Communication Platforms
Base Communications Infrastructure
Network Security & Encryption Systems
Interception & Jamming Systems

- Service branch
Land Forces
Air Forces
Naval Forces

- Regional Markets
Asia Pacific
Europe
Middle East & Africa
North America
Latin & Central America

- Country Markets
Algeria
Angola
Argentina
Australia
Azerbaijan
Belgium
Brazil
Canada
Chile
China
Colombia
Denmark
Egypt
France
Germany
Greece
India
Indonesia
Iran
Israel
Italy
Japan
Kuwait
Malaysia
Mexico
Morocco
Netherlands
Norway
Oman
Pakistan
Philippines
Poland
Portugal
Russia
Saudi Arabia
Singapore
South Africa
South Korea
Spain
Sweden
Switzerland
Taiwan
Thailand
Turkey
UAE
UK
Ukraine
USA
Venezuela
Vietnam -


Key Questions Answered:
The report provides answers to the following key questions:
- How big is the military communications opportunity?
- What trends, challenges and barriers are influencing its growth?
- How is the ecosystem evolving by segment and region?
- What will the market size be in 2020 and at what rate will it grow?
- Which countries and submarkets will see the highest percentage of growth?
- What are the prospects of COTS (Commercial off-the-shelf) technology platforms, including LTE based tactical wireless broadband networks?
- What percentage of military satellite communications travel through private sector spacecraft?
- How do ongoing conflicts impact investments on military communications?
- Who are the key market players and what are their strategies?
- What are the future prospects of bandwidth sharing among military allies?
- What opportunities exist for acoustic and optical communication platforms?
- What strategies should vendors and system integrators adopt to remain competitive?

Table Of Contents

The Military Communications Market: 2015 - 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies and Forecasts
Table of Contents
1 Chapter 1: Introduction 17
1.1 Executive Summary 17
1.2 Topics Covered 18
1.3 Historical Revenue and Forecast Segmentation 19
1.4 Key Questions Answered 22
1.5 Key Findings 23
1.6 Methodology 24
1.7 Target Audience 25
1.8 Companies and Organizations Mentioned 26

2 Chapter 2: An Overview of Military Communications 31
2.1 The Need for Military Communications 31
2.2 Enabling Technologies 32
2.2.1 Communication Satellites 32
2.2.2 Airborne Networking 32
2.2.3 New Waveforms and Signal Processing Techniques 33
2.2.4 SDR (Software Defined Radio) 34
2.2.5 CR (Cognitive Radio) and Dynamic Spectrum Management 35
2.2.6 MIMO and Advanced Antenna Technology 35
2.2.7 Amplifier Technology 36
2.2.8 Mesh, Ad Hoc and Relay Networking 37
2.2.9 Multicasting 38
2.2.10 FSO (Free Space Optical) Communications 38
2.2.11 Acoustic Communications and Hybrid Optical/RF Networking 39
2.2.12 COTS (Commercial-off-the-shelf) Technologies 39
2.2.12.1 Ethernet and IP (Internet Protocol) Networking 40
2.2.12.2 ATCA and MicroTCA 41
2.2.12.3 COM Express and VPX 41
2.2.12.4 Mobile Cellular, LTE and WiFi Technology 42
2.2.12.5 Network Virtualization and SDN (Software Defined Networking) 43
2.2.12.6 Consumer Device Platforms: Smartphones, Tablets and Others 44
2.2.12.7 Ruggedization and Military Specific Requirements 44
2.2.13 Wearable Technology, M2M and Sensor Networks 46
2.2.14 New Spectrum Bands 47
2.2.15 Advances in Network Security and Encryption 48
2.3 Market Growth Drivers 49
2.3.1 Increasing Bandwidth and Expeditionary Requirements 49
2.3.2 Soldier Modernization Programs 49
2.3.3 Legacy Platform Upgrades 50
2.3.4 Growing Use of Unmanned Systems 50
2.3.5 Moving Towards Network Centric Warfare 51
2.3.6 Growing Interest in Video and Situational Awareness Applications 51
2.3.7 Insurgencies and National Security Threats 52
2.4 Market Barriers 52
2.4.1 Defense Budget Cuts 52
2.4.2 Integration Challenges 53
2.4.3 Security Challenges with COTS Gear 53
2.4.4 Spectrum Management 53

3 Chapter 3: Key Submarkets, Application Areas and Investment Landscape 55
3.1 Satellite Communication Platforms and Terminals 55
3.1.1 Wide Area Networking: VSATs Gain Momentum 55
3.1.2 Intelligence Gathering: Spy Satellites 56
3.1.3 Outsourcing and Hosted Payloads 56
3.1.4 Small Satellites and Emerging Applications 56
3.2 Tactical Radio Platforms and Terminals 57
3.2.1 Local Area Tactical Networks 57
3.2.2 Radio Relays and Backhaul Links 58
3.2.3 Moving Towards COTS Platforms: The Prospects of LTE Technology 59
3.3 Acoustic and Optical Communication Platforms 60
3.3.1 Tactical Backhaul Links 60
3.3.2 Underwater Communications 61
3.4 Base Communications Infrastructure 61
3.4.1 Switching and Routing 61
3.4.2 Deployable Data Centers 62
3.4.3 Intelligence Sharing 62
3.5 Network Security and Encryption Systems 62
3.5.1 Unified Network Access Control and Security 62
3.5.2 Encryption and Biometric Authentication 63
3.5.3 Cyber Defense Capabilities: Intrusion Prevention and Threat Heuristics 63
3.5.4 Securing COTS Platforms 64
3.6 Interception and Jamming Systems 64
3.6.1 Cyber Offensive Capabilities 64
3.6.2 Breaking Encryption Codes: Enabling Surveillance Capabilities 65
3.6.3 Electronic Warfare: Blocking Adversary Communications 65
3.6.4 Preventing IED Explosions 66
3.7 Regional Investment Outlook 67
3.7.1 Asia Pacific 67
3.7.2 Europe 68
3.7.3 Middle East and Africa 69
3.7.4 Latin and Central America 70
3.7.5 North America 71

4 Chapter 4: Military Communications Industry Roadmap and Value Chain 73
4.1 Industry Roadmap 73
4.1.1 2015 - 2020: Growing Adoption of the Ka Band and Higher Frequencies 73
4.1.2 2020 - 2025: Proliferation of LTE and 5G COTS Networking Gear 74
4.1.3 2025 - 2030 and Beyond: Towards an IoT (Internet of Things) Centric Battlefield 74
4.2 Value Chain 75
4.2.1 Enabling Technology Providers 76
4.2.2 Military Centric Vendors and System Integrators 76
4.2.3 COTS Technology Vendors 76
4.2.4 Satellite Network Operators 76
4.2.5 Acquisition Authorities 77
4.2.6 Armed Forces 77
4.2.7 Military Research Agencies 77

5 Chapter 5: Key Market Players 78
5.1 Acromag 78
5.2 Adax 79
5.3 ADI (Analog Devices, Inc.) 80
5.4 ADLINK Technology 81
5.5 Advantech Corporation 82
5.6 Advantech Wireless 83
5.7 Airbus Group 84
5.8 Aitech Defense Systems 85
5.9 Alcatel-Lucent 86
5.10 Anaren 87
5.11 Antaira Technologies 88
5.12 APC (Antenna Products Corporation) 89
5.13 API Technologies Corporation 90
5.14 Artesyn Embedded Technologies 91
5.15 Artel 92
5.16 ASC Signal Corporation 93
5.17 Avago Technologies 94
5.18 Avanti Communications Group 95
5.19 AvaLAN Wireless 96
5.20 Aviat Networks 97
5.21 BAE Systems 98
5.22 BCF Solutions 99
5.23 Boeing Company 100
5.24 Braxton Technologies 101
5.25 Broadcom 102
5.26 Brocade Communications Systems 103
5.27 BRTRC (Baum, Romstedt Technology Research Corporation) 104
5.28 CACI International 105
5.29 Cambium Networks 106
5.30 Chemring Group 107
5.31 Cisco Systems 108
5.32 Clavister 109
5.33 Cobham 110
5.34 CommAgility 111
5.35 Comrod Communication 112
5.36 Comtech Telecommunications Corporation 113
5.37 CORWIL Technology Corporation 114
5.38 Crescend Technologies 115
5.39 Curtiss-Wright Corporations 116
5.40 DDC (Data Device Corporation) 117
5.41 DataPath 118
5.42 Dell 119
5.43 DigitalGlobe 120
5.44 DLS (Data Link Solutions) 121
5.45 DreamHammer 122
5.46 DRNE (Drone Aviation Holding Corporation) 123
5.47 EchoStar Corporation 124
5.48 Elbit Systems 125
5.49 Ericsson 126
5.50 Etherstack 127
5.51 Eurotech 128
5.52 Eutelsat Communications 129
5.53 Exelis 130
5.54 X-ES (Extreme Engineering Solutions) 131
5.55 Finmeccanica 132
5.56 FIRST RF Corporation 133
5.57 Fujitsu 134
5.58 General Dynamics Corporation 135
5.59 GE (General Electric) 136
5.60 Gilat Satellite Networks 137
5.61 Globecomm Systems 138
5.62 Harris Corporation 139
5.63 HDT Global 140
5.64 HEICO Corporation 141
5.65 Hitachi 142
5.66 Honeywell 143
5.67 HP (Hewlett-Packard Company) 144
5.68 Huawei 145
5.69 Hytera Communications Company 146
5.70 IBM 147
5.71 iCOM 148
5.72 Indra Sistemas 149
5.73 Iridium Communications 150
5.74 InfiNet Wireless 151
5.75 Inmarsat 152
5.76 Intel Corporation 153
5.77 Intelsat 154
5.78 ip.access 155
5.79 IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries) 156
5.80 IXI Technology 157
5.81 Ixia 158
5.82 JRC (Japan Radio Company) 159
5.83 Juniper Networks 160
5.84 JVC KENWOOD Corporation 161
5.85 KEYW Corporation 162
5.86 Kodiak Networks 163
5.87 Kontron 164
5.88 Kratos Defense and Security Solutions 165
5.89 L-3 Communications Holdings 166
5.90 L-Com 167
5.91 Lemko Corporation 168
5.92 LGS Innovations 169
5.93 Lightpointe 170
5.94 Lime Microsystems 171
5.95 Lockheed Martin Corporation 172
5.96 MacB (MacAulay-Brown) 173
5.97 ManTech International Corporation 174
5.98 MDA (Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates) 175
5.99 Mercury Systems 176
5.100 Microsemi Corporation 177
5.101 MI-WAVE (Millimeter Wave Products) 178
5.102 Motorola Solutions 179
5.103 N.A.T 180
5.104 ND SatCom 181
5.105 NEC Corporation 182
5.106 New Wave DV (Design and Verification) 183
5.107 NEXEYA 184
5.108 Nokia Networks 185
5.109 Norsat International 186
5.110 Northrop Grumman Corporation 187
5.111 Nutaq 188
5.112 Oceus Networks 189
5.113 Oracle Corporation 190
5.114 ORBCOMM 191
5.115 ORBIT Communication Systems 192
5.116 Orbital ATK 193
5.117 Orolia Group 194
5.118 Panasonic Corporation 195
5.119 Pentek 196
5.120 Persistent Systems 197
5.121 Polaris Networks 198
5.122 QinetiQ 199
5.123 Qualcomm 200
5.124 Quortus 201
5.125 RadiSys Corporation 202
5.126 Rajant Corporation 203
5.127 Raveon Technologies Corporation 204
5.128 Raytheon Company 205
5.129 Redline Communications 206
5.130 Redwall Technologies 207
5.131 Renaissance Electronics and Communications 208
5.132 Rockwell Collins 209
5.133 Rohill 210
5.134 Rosenberger Hochfrequenztechnik 211
5.135 SageNet 212
5.136 SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation) 213
5.137 Samsung 214
5.138 Savox Communications 215
5.139 Sealevel Systems 216
5.140 Secure Technology Company 217
5.141 SES 218
5.142 Sepura 219
5.143 Siemens 220
5.144 Silvus Technologies 221
5.145 SiRRAN 222
5.146 Sonim Technologies 223
5.147 Sonus Networks 224
5.148 Space Data 225
5.149 Spectra Group 226
5.150 Spectracom 227
5.151 SpiderCloud Wireless 228
5.152 Star Solutions 229
5.153 Tait Communications 230
5.154 TCS (TeleCommunication Systems) 231
5.155 Techaya 232
5.156 Tecore 233
5.157 TEKTELIC Communications 234
5.158 Telrad Networks 235
5.159 Telum 236
5.160 TI (Texas Instruments) 237
5.161 Thales Group 238
5.162 Thuraya Telecommunications Company 239
5.163 Toshiba Corporation 240
5.164 Tracewell Systems 241
5.165 TrustComm 242
5.166 Ultra Electronics 243
5.167 UltiSat 244
5.168 VadaTech 245
5.169 Vencore (The SI Organization) 246
5.170 ViaSat 247
5.171 Vislink 248
5.172 Vistronix 249
5.173 VT iDirect 250
5.174 xG Technology 251
5.175 XTAR 252
5.176 ZNYX Networks 253
5.177 ZTE 254

6 Chapter 6: Market Analysis and Forecasts 255
6.1 Global Outlook of Military Communications 255
6.2 Segmentation by Submarket 256
6.2.1 Satellite Communication Platforms and Terminals 257
6.2.2 Tactical Radio Platforms and Terminals 257
6.2.3 Acoustic and Optical Communication Platforms 258
6.2.4 Base Communications Infrastructure 258
6.2.5 Network Security and Encryption Systems 259
6.2.6 Interception and Jamming Systems 259
6.3 Segmentation by Service Branch 260
6.3.1 Land Forces 260
6.3.2 Air Forces 261
6.3.3 Naval Forces 261
6.4 Segmentation by Region 262
6.4.1 Asia Pacific 262
6.4.2 Europe 263
6.4.3 Middle East and Africa 263
6.4.4 Latin and Central America 264
6.4.5 North America 264
6.5 Top Country Markets 265
6.5.1 Asia Pacific 265
6.5.1.1 Australia 265
6.5.1.2 China 266
6.5.1.3 India 267
6.5.1.4 Indonesia 268
6.5.1.5 Japan 269
6.5.1.6 Malaysia 270
6.5.1.7 Pakistan 271
6.5.1.8 Philippines 272
6.5.1.9 Singapore 273
6.5.1.10 South Korea 274
6.5.1.11 Taiwan 275
6.5.1.12 Thailand 276
6.5.1.13 Vietnam 277
6.5.2 Europe 278
6.5.2.1 Azerbaijan 278
6.5.2.2 Belgium 279
6.5.2.3 Denmark 280
6.5.2.4 France 281
6.5.2.5 Germany 282
6.5.2.6 Greece 283
6.5.2.7 Italy 284
6.5.2.8 Netherlands 285
6.5.2.9 Norway 286
6.5.2.10 Poland 287
6.5.2.11 Portugal 288
6.5.2.12 Russia 289
6.5.2.13 Spain 290
6.5.2.14 Sweden 291
6.5.2.15 Switzerland 292
6.5.2.16 Turkey 293
6.5.2.17 UK 294
6.5.2.18 Ukraine 295
6.5.3 Latin and Central America 296
6.5.3.1 Argentina 296
6.5.3.2 Brazil 297
6.5.3.3 Chile 298
6.5.3.4 Colombia 299
6.5.3.5 Mexico 300
6.5.3.6 Venezuela 301
6.5.4 Middle East and Africa 302
6.5.4.1 Algeria 302
6.5.4.2 Angola 303
6.5.4.3 Egypt 304
6.5.4.4 Iran 305
6.5.4.5 Israel 306
6.5.4.6 Kuwait 307
6.5.4.7 Morocco 308
6.5.4.8 Oman 309
6.5.4.9 Saudi Arabia 310
6.5.4.10 South Africa 311
6.5.4.11 UAE 312
6.5.5 North America 313
6.5.5.1 Canada 313
6.5.5.2 USA 314

7 Chapter 7: Conclusion and Strategic Recommendations 315
7.1 Why is the Market Poised to Grow? 315
7.2 Network Centric Warfare: Staying Ahead of Adversaries 315
7.3 Geographic Outlook: Which Countries Offer the Highest Growth Potential? 316
7.4 Competitive Industry Landscape: Acquisitions, Alliances and Consolidation 317
7.5 Bandwidth Sharing Among Allies 317
7.6 Reliance on Commercial Satellite Operators: Capacity Leasing and Hosted Payloads 318
7.7 Prospects of COTS Platforms 319
7.7.1 How Big is the COTS Opportunity? 319
7.7.2 Enhancing the SWaP (Size, Weight, and Power) Profile 319
7.8 Strategic Recommendations 320
7.8.1 Suppliers and System Integrators 320
7.8.2 Military Organizations 320
7.7 Prospects of COTS Platforms 310
7.7.1 How Big is the COTS Opportunity? 310
7.7.2 Enhancing the SWaP (Size, Weight, and Power) Profile 310
7.8 Strategic Recommendations 311
7.8.1 Suppliers and System Integrators 311
7.8.2 Military Organizations 311

List of Figures
Figure 1: Military LTE Network Architecture 42
Figure 2: DARPA ULTRA-VIS Wearable Display Unit and Augmented Reality View 45
Figure 3: Global Investments in Tactical LTE CIAB Solutions ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 58
Figure 4: Military Communications Industry Roadmap 72
Figure 5: Military Communications Value Chain 74
Figure 6: Global Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 254
Figure 7: Global Military Communications Revenue by Submarket ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 255
Figure 8: Military Satellite Communication Platforms and Terminals Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 256
Figure 9: Military Tactical Radio Platforms and Terminals Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 256
Figure 10: Military Acoustic and Optical Communication Platforms Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 257
Figure 11: Military Base Communications Infrastructure Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 257
Figure 12: Military Network Security and Encryption Systems Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 258
Figure 13: Military Interception and Jamming Systems Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 258
Figure 14: Global Military Communications Revenue by Service Branch ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 259
Figure 15: Global Land Forces Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 259
Figure 16: Global Air Forces Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 260
Figure 17: Global Naval Forces Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 260
Figure 18: Military Communications Revenue by Region ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 261
Figure 19: Asia Pacific Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 261
Figure 20: Europe Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 262
Figure 21: Middle East and Africa Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 262
Figure 22: Latin and Central America Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 263
Figure 23: North America Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 263
Figure 24: Australia Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 264
Figure 25: China Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 265
Figure 26: India Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 266
Figure 27: Indonesia Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 267
Figure 28: Japan Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 268
Figure 29: Malaysia Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 269
Figure 30: Pakistan Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 270
Figure 31: Philippines Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 271
Figure 32: Singapore Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 272
Figure 33: South Korea Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 273
Figure 34: Taiwan Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 274
Figure 35: Thailand Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 275
Figure 36: Vietnam Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 276
Figure 37: Azerbaijan Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 277
Figure 38: Belgium Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 278
Figure 39: Denmark Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 279
Figure 40: France Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 280
Figure 41: Germany Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 281
Figure 42: Greece Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 282
Figure 43: Italy Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 283
Figure 44: Netherlands Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 284
Figure 45: Norway Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 285
Figure 46: Poland Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 286
Figure 47: Portugal Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 287
Figure 48: Russia Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 288
Figure 49: Spain Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 289
Figure 50: Sweden Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 290
Figure 51: Switzerland Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 291
Figure 52: Turkey Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 292
Figure 53: UK Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 293
Figure 54: Ukraine Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 294
Figure 55: Argentina Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 295
Figure 56: Brazil Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 296
Figure 57: Chile Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 297
Figure 58: Colombia Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 298
Figure 59: Mexico Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 299
Figure 60: Venezuela Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 300
Figure 61: Algeria Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 301
Figure 62: Angola Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 302
Figure 63: Egypt Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 303
Figure 64: Iran Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 304
Figure 65: Israel Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 305
Figure 66: Kuwait Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 306
Figure 67: Morocco Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 307
Figure 68: Oman Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 308
Figure 69: Saudi Arabia Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 309
Figure 70: South Africa Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 310
Figure 71: UAE Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 311
Figure 72: Canada Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 312
Figure 73: USA Military Communications Revenue ($ Million): 2015 - 2030 313
Figure 74: COTS vs. Proprietary Technology Spending on Military Communications (%) 318

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