WinterGreen Research announces that it has published a new study Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS): Market Shares, Strategy, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2012 to 2018. The 2012 study has 325 pages, 101 tables and figures. Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the launchers for unmanned aerial systems provide a way to automate surveillance of wide areas and implement strategic military missions that strike at terrorists without injuring civilians.

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) are portable devices that support remote placement of ways to launch self-piloted aircraft. These UAS aircraft can carry cameras, sensors, communications equipment or other payloads. UAVs are smaller than manned aircraft. They are cost-effectively stored and transported creating the need for portable launchers. The UAS do not need an airfield to take off, creating significant UAVs make significant contributions to the fighting capability of operational war forces.

The designs developed by engineering staff are strong, sturdy, and capable of operating in the most severe environmental conditions. Modular designs create the capacity for interchangeable functions on the same launcher. Modular systems support component replacement instead of complete overhaul.

Since launchers may be used by someone who is unfamiliar with them, it is important that they be user-friendly.


In-the-field serviceability is a necessity because the unmanned systems may be located anywhere. The value of the systems is that they are flexible and easily sent off in the place where there is trouble, where they are needed. In this instance, quick re-configuration is a necessity.
They provide extensive need for experience in weight management, RFI problem solving, range maximization and optimization of system performance, and integration of airframe, avionics and payloads. The aim is to design launchers for UAVs/UATs of any geometric configuration and exit velocity.

Launchers are used to launch drones. Drones are technically known as unmanned aerial vehicles, or UAVs. The launchers for these aircraft support remote take off for air strikes and surveillance without the benefit fo an airport. They are used by governments.

According to Susan Eustis, lead author of the WinterGreen Research team that prepared the launchers for unmanned aircraft market research study, “Launchers can be used to eliminate the need for airports for a broad mix of unmanned aircraft. Unmanned aircraft are smaller, lighter, and speedier. Unmanned aircraft promise to remake the military mantra, paving the way for a new world order.”

Unmanned aircraft systems promise to achieve a more significant aspect of military presence. Markets for unmanned aircraft launchers at $118 million in 2011 are anticipated to reach $1.3 billion by 2018. Growth will come as the drones are lighter and less expensive, performing aerial warfighter tasks remotely, with no danger to a human pilot.

WinterGreen Research is an independent research organization funded by the sale of market research studies all over the world and by the implementation of ROI models that are used to calculate the total cost of ownership of equipment, services, and software. The company has 35 distributors worldwide, including Global Information Info Shop, Market Research.com, Research and Markets, Bloomberg, and Thompson Financial.

Key Words:

Launchers, UAS launchers Unmanned Aerial Systems, UAS, Drones, Drone Launchers, Aerial Surveillance Unmanned Aircraft, High Speed Jet Unmanned Aircraft, Helicopter Unmanned Aircraft, Homeland Security UAS, Agriculture Mapping UAS, Traffic Monitoring UAS, Corridor Mapping UAS, Military Role Of Unmanned Aircraft Systems, UAS Funding By U.S. Department Of Defense (DOD), Chinese Unmanned Aircraft (UAS), Western Defense, UAS Offices at FAA

Market Leaders

Northrop Grumman
BAE Systems
Textron / AAI
Lockheed Martin
Raytheon

Other Selected Market Participants


Arcturus UAV
Aries Ingenieria y Sistemas
Royal Navy’s Type 45 Sampson Radars
Canadian Centre for Unmanned Vehicle Systems
Hood Tech Mechanical
Ilmor Engineering
NASA
Robonic UAV Launching Systems
Sea Corp
Tasuma
UAV Factory
UAVSI
VTI
Zodiac Aerospace

Report Methodology

This is the 519th report in a series of primary market research reports that provide forecasts in communications, telecommunications, the Internet, computer, software, telephone equipment, health equipment, and energy. Automated process and significant growth potential are a priorities in topic selection. The project leaders take direct responsibility for writing and preparing each report. They have significant experience preparing industry studies. Forecasts are based on primary research and proprietary data bases.
The primary research is conducted by talking to customers, distributors and companies. The survey data is not enough to make accurate assessment of market size, so WinterGreen Research looks at the value of shipments and the average price to achieve market assessments.

Our track record in achieving accuracy is unsurpassed in the industry. We are known for being able to develop accurate market shares and projections. This is our specialty.
The analyst process is concentrated on getting good market numbers. This process involves looking at the markets from several different perspectives, including vendor shipments. The interview process is an essential aspect as well. We do have a lot of granular analysis of the different shipments by vendor in the study and addenda prepared after the study was published if that is appropriate.

Forecasts reflect analysis of the market trends in the segment and related segments. Unit and dollar shipments are analyzed through consideration of dollar volume of each market participant in the segment. Installed base analysis and unit analysis is based on interviews and an information search. Market share analysis includes conversations with key customers of products, industry segment leaders, marketing directors, distributors, leading market participants, opinion leaders, and companies seeking to develop measurable market share.
Over 200 in depth interviews are conducted for each report with a broad range of key participants and industry leaders in the market segment. We establish accurate market forecasts based on economic and market conditions as a base. Use input/output ratios, flow charts, and other economic methods to quantify data. Use in-house analysts who meet stringent quality standards.

key industry participants, experts and end-users is a central part of the study. Our research includes access to large proprietary databases. Literature search includes analysis of trade publications, government reports, and corporate literature.

Findings and conclusions of this report are based on information gathered from industry sources, including manufacturers, distributors, partners, opinion leaders, and users. Interview data was combined with information gathered through an extensive review of internet and printed sources such as trade publications, trade associations, company literature, and online databases. The projections contained in this report are checked from top down and bottom up analysis to be sure there is congruence from that perspective.

The base year for analysis and projection is 2010. With 2010 and several years prior to that as a baseline, market projections were developed for 2011 through 2017. These projections are based on a combination of a consensus among the opinion leader contacts interviewed combined with understanding of the key market drivers and their impact from a historical and analytical perspective. The analytical methodologies used to generate the market estimates are based on penetration analyses, similar market analyses, and delta calculations to supplement independent and dependent variable analysis. All analyses are displaying selected descriptions of products and services.


This research includes referencde to an ROI model that is part of a series that provides IT systems financial planners access to information that supports analysis of all the numbers that impact management of a product launch or large and complex data center. The methodology used in the models relates to having a sophisticated analytical technique for understanding the impact of workload on processor consumption and cost.

WinterGreen Research has looked at the metrics and independent research to develop assumptions that reflect the actual anticipated usage and cost of systems. Comparative analyses reflect the input of these values into models.

The variables and assumptions provided in the market research study and the ROI models are based on extensive experience in providing research to large enterprise organizations and data centers. The ROI models have lists of servers from different manufacturers, Systems z models from IBM, and labor costs by category around the world. This information has been developed from WinterGreen research proprietary data bases constructed as a result of preparing market research studies that address the software, energy, healthcare, telecommunicatons, and hardware businesses.

Table Of Contents

Table of Contents

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Executive Summary

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)
Executive Summary
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and Targets
Market Driving Forces
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and Targets
Market Shares
BAE Portable Launchers
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and Targets
Market Forecasts


Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Market Description And Market Dynamics

1. Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)
Market Description and Market Dynamics
1.1 Sequestration Supports Military Robotics and
Unmanned Aerial System Launchers
1.2 Tactical UAS (TUAS) Critical Part Of The Intelligence,
Surveillance And Reconnaissance Architectures Of Armed Forces
1.3 UAV Launch Systems
1.4 UAS Offices at FAA
1.4.1 UAS Sense and Avoid Evolution
1.4.2 UAS Operational and Safety Impacts for
General Aviation Aircraft GA Access
1.4.3 US Commitment to Unmanned Aerial Vehicles
1.5 Pre-Position UASs In Key Strategic Locations
1.5.1 Maritime Air Take-Off and Landing:
1.5.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Aerial Refueling
1.5.3 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Enhanced Strike
Capability and Payloads
1.5.4 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Enhanced Resilience
1.5.5 Increased Use Of Stealth
1.5.6 Small and Micro-UASs
1.5.7 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Organization,
Culture and CONOPS:
1.6 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Convoy-Following Mode
1.6.1 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Corridor Mapping
1.6.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Traffic Monitoring
1.6.3 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Agriculture Mapping
1.6.4 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Homeland Security
1.6.5 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) for Scientific Research
1.7 Globalization and Technology
1.7.1 Proliferation of Conventional Military Technologies
1.7.2 UASs General Roles
1.8 Border Patrol:
1.9 Development Of Lighter Yet More Powerful Power Sources For UASs

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Market Shares And Market Forecasts

2. Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)
Market Shares and Forecasts
2.1 Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and Targets
Market Driving Forces
2.2 Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and
Targets Market Shares
2.2.1 Northrop Grumman UAV Capsule Launch
2.2.2 BAE Portable Launchers
2.2.3 Textron Launcher
2.2.4 Lockheed Martin
2.2.5 Aries
2.2.6 Robonic UAV Launching Systems
2.2.7 Robonic 3rd Generation Launcher
2.2.8 Sea Corp
2.2.9 Zodiac
2.2.10 Hood Tech Mechanical
2.2.11 Boeing and The Insitu Group
2.3 Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and
Targets Market Forecasts
UAV Innovation: Solar Powered Endurance of 300 Hours
2.4 Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and Target Prices
2.5 Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and
Targets Regional Market Segments
2.5.1 The Philippines

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Product Description

3. Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and
Targets: Product Description
3.1 Northrop Grumman
3.1.1 Northrop Grumman UAV Capsule Launch
3.2 Aries Ingeniería y Sistemas
3.2.1 Aries BULL EL-01- Bungee UAV Light Launcher
3.2.2 Aries Atlas ME-01- Advanced Tactical UAV/UAT
Launcher System
3.2.3 Aries Alppul LP-02- Advanced Low-
Pressure Pneumatic UAV Launcher
3.2.4 Aries Hercules AH-01- High-Energy Rail
Catapult UAV Launcher Evolved System
3.2.5 Aries LAE - High-Energy Launcher
3.3 BAE System
3.3.1 BAE Portable Launchers
3.4 Robonic UAV Launching Systems
3.4.1 Robonic 3rd Generation Launcher
3.4.2 Robonic Launching Tactical UAS
3.4.3 Robonic Launching High Performance Target Drones
3.4.4 Robonic Field Performance
3.5 Sea Corp
3.5.1 Sea Corp Inflator-Based UAV Launchers
3.5.2 Sea Corp Hellshot Launcher
3.5.3 Sea Corp CCLR Launcher
3.5.4 Sea Corp New Developments
3.6 Zodiac Aerospace
3.6.1 Zodiac ESCO UAV Launch and Recovery Systems and
HP 2002 Expeditonary Launcher
3.7 VTI
3.7.1 VTI UAV Catapults and Launchers
3.8 NASA
3.8.1 NASA RF Transparent UAV Launcher
3.9 UAV Factory
3.9.1 UAV Factory 6 kJ Portable Pneumatic Catapult
3.10 Arcturus UAV
3.10.1 Arcturus Catapult Launcher System
3.10.2 Arcturus Pneumatic Capture System
3.11 Ilmor Engineering
3.11.1 Ilmor KJ Series UAV Launcher
3.12 Tasuma
3.12.1 Tasuma A3 Observer
3.12.2 Tasuma UAV Launcher LTL 1
3.12.3 Tasuma UAV Launcher TML 2
3.12.4 Tasuma UAV Launcher TML 3
3.12.5 Tasuma UAV Launcher TML 3 (Ultima version)
3.12.6 Tasuma UAV LaunchersTML 4
3.13 Canadian Center for Unmanned Vehicle System
3.13.1 CCUVS UAS Launcher
3.14 Hood Technology Mechanical
3.14.1 Hood Launcher
3.14.2 Hood Superwedge HP
3.14.3 Hood Mark 4
3.15 UAVSI
3.15.1 UAVSI Launcher

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Technology

4. Launchers For Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Technology
4.1 UAS Launcher Rapid Technological Advances
4.2 Substrate Layering Launcher Technology
4.3 Tasuma Epoxy Composites
4.4 Launchers For UAS Sense and Avoid Evolution Avionics Approach
4.5 Northrop Grumman.BAT UAV Open Architecture
4. Integrated Dynamics Flight Telecommand and Control Systems

4.6.1 AP 2000
4.6.2 AP 5000
4.6.3 IFCS-6000 (Integrated Autonomous Flight Control System)
4.6.4 IFCS-7000 (Integrated Autonomous Flight Control System)
4.6.5 Portable Telecommand And Control System (P.T.C.S.)
4.7 Integrated Radio Guidance Transmitter (IRGX)
4.7.1 Portable Telecommand And Control System (P.T.C.S.)
4.8 IRGX (Integrated Radio Guidance Transmitter)
4.8.1 Ground Control Stations
4.8.2 GCS 1200
4.8.3 GCS 2000
4.9 Antenna Tracking Systems
4.9.1 ATPS 2000
4.9.2 Gyro Stabilized Payloads
4.9.3 GSP 100
4.9.4 GSP 900
4.9.5 GSP 1200
4.10 Civilian UAV’s - Rover Systemstm
4.11 CPI-406 Deployable Emergency Locator Transmitter (ELT)
4.11.1 Deployable Flight Incident Recorder Set (DFIRS)
4.11.2 Airborne Separation Video System (ASVS)
4.11.3 Airborne Separation Video System -
Remote Sensor (ASVS - RS)
4.11.4 Airborne Tactical Server (ATS)
4.12 Aurora Very High-Altitude Propulsion System (VHAPS)
4.13 Aurora Autonomy and Flight Control
4.13.1 Aurora Guidance Sensors And Control Systems
MAV Guidance
4.13.2 Aurora Multi-Vehicle Cooperative Control for
Air and Sea Vehicles in Littoral Operations (UAV/USV)
4.13.3 Aurora and MIT On-board Planning System for UAVs
Supporting Expeditionary Reconnaissance and
Surveillance (OPS-USERS)
4.13.4 Aurora Flare Planning
4.13.5 Aurora Distributed Sensor Fusion
4.13.6 Aurora Aerospace Electronics
4.13.7 Aurora is CTC-REF
4.14 Space Technologies: Autonomous Control of Space
Nuclear Reactors (ACSNR)
4.14.1 Rule-based Asset Management for Space
Exploration Systems (RAMSES)
4.14.2 Synchronized Position Hold, Engage and Reorient
Experiment Satellites (SPHERES)
4.15 Positive Pressure Relief Valve (PPRV)
4.15.1 Chip-Scale Atomic Clock (CSAC)
4.15.2 Low-design-Impact Inspection Vehicle (LIIVe)
4.15.3 Synthetic Imaging Maneuver Optimization (SIMO)
4.15.4 Self-Assembling Wireless Autonomous Reconfigurable
Modules (SWARM)
4.16 Persistent, Long-Range Reconnaissance Capabilities
4.16.1 United States Navy's Broad Area Maritime Surveillance
(BAMS) Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS) program
4.16.2 Navy Unmanned Combat Air System UCAS Program:
4.16.3 Navy Unmanned Combat Air System UCAS: Objectives:
4.17 Search and Rescue (SAR)
4.18 L-3 Communications LinkTEKâ„¢ IDS
4.19 L-3 Communications flightTEK® SMC
4.19.1 Helicopter Main Limiting Factor Retreating Blade Stall
4.20 Draganflyer X4 Applications
4.20.1 Draganflyer X4 Large Project Management
4.20.2 Draganflyer Remote Supervision and Investigation of
Equipment
4.20.3 Draganflyer Remote Supervision and Investigation of
Agricultural Land and Equipment
4.20.4 Draganflyer Advanced RC Flight Research
4.20.5 Aerial Archeology
4.20.6 Environmental Assessment
4.20.7 The Draganflyer X4 is Fun to Fly
4.21 White Blood Cell Counter

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Company Profiles

5. Launchers Company Description
5.1 Arcturus UAV
5.1.1 Arcturus UAV, sub-contractor to CSC, Award from U.S. Navy, NAVAIR
5.2 Aries Ingenieria y Sistemas
5.2.1 Aries Ingeniería y Sistemas Continues Growing Globally
5.3 BAE Systems
5.3.1 BAE Systems Organization
5.3.2 BAE Systems Performance
5.1.1 BAE Systems Key Facts
5.1.2 BAE Systems Strategy
5.1.3 BAE Systems Operational Framework
5.1.4 Key Performance Indicators (KPIs)
5.1.5 BAE Systems Risk Management
5.1.6 BAE Systems Orders
5.1.7 BAE Systems Received $313 Million Contract for
Continued Research and Development of PIM
5.1.8 BAE Systems’ Paladin Integrated Management
5.1.9 BAE Systems Awarded £46m Contract To Support
Royal Navy’s Type 45 Sampson Radars
5.4 Canadian Centre for Unmanned Vehicle Systems
5.4.1 Canadian Centre for Unmanned Vehicle Systems
(CCUVS)
5.4.2 CCUVS Knowledge, Awareness, Learning and Skills
5.5 Hood Tech Mechanical
5.6 Ilmor Engineering
5.7 NASA
5.7.1 NASA’s Future
5.7.2 NASA Exploration
5.7.3 NASA International Space Station
5.7.4 NASA Aeronautics
5.7.5 NASA Science
5.8 Northrop Grumman
5.8.1 Northrop Grumman Business Sectors
5.8.2 Northrop Grumman Electronic Systems
5.8.3 Northrop Grumman Information Systems
5.8.4 Northrop Grumman Technical Services
5.8.5 Northrop Grumman
5.8.6 Northrop Grumman Supplies Marine Navigation Equipment
5.8.7 Northrop Grumman Recognized by UK Ministry of
Defense for Role in Supporting Sentry AWACS Aircraft
During Military Operations in Libya
5.8.8 Northrop Grumman Corporation subsidiary Remotec
Inc. Upgrade the U.S. Air Force fleet of Andros HD-1
5.8.9 Northrop Grumman NAV CANADA Supplier
5.8.10 Northrop Grumman Electronic Systems Segment
5.9 Robonic UAV Launching Systems
5.10 Sea Corp
5.10.1 Sea Corp Growth
5.10.2 Sea CorpSmall Business Partnering
5.11 Tasuma
5.12 UAV Factory
5.12.1 UAV Factory - 54.5 Hour Nonstop Flight -
New World Endurance Record
5.13 UAVSI
5.13.1 UAVSI Product Deployment
5.13.2 UAVSI Products
5.14 VTI
5.15 Zodiac Aerospace
5.15.1 Zodiac Strategy

List of Tables and Figures


Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Executive Summary

Table ES-1
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and Targets
Market Driving Forces
Figure ES-2
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and Targets
Market Shares, Dollars, Worldwide,2011
Figure ES-3
BAE Portable Launchers
Figure ES-4
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS),
Market Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 201ES-2018

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Market Description And Market Dynamics

Table 1-1
UAS Operational and Safety Impacts for General Aviation
Table 1-2
UAS Sense and Avoid Evolution
Figure 1-3
Cooperative Autonomous Sense and Avoid for Unmanned Aircraft Systems
Figure 1-4
Key Unmanned Aircraft Integration Challenges
Table 1-5
Ability Of UASs To Perform Strike Function
Figure 1-6
Mosaic And Footprint Shape Files To Identify Frames
Figure 1-7
Increase In Resolution That Is Possible With Georeferenced Imagery
Table 1-8
Department of Transportation Applications
Table 1-9
Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Homeland Security
Sites To Be Monitored

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Market Shares and Market Forecasts

Table 2-1
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and
Targets Market Driving Forces
Figure 2-2
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) and
Targets Market Shares, Dollars, Worldwide,2011
Figure 2-3
BAE Portable Launchers
Figure 2-4
Textron Shadow 200 Launcher
Figure 2-5
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS),
Market Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 2012-2018
Figure 2-6
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS),
Market Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 2012-2018
Table 2-7
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems and Targets,
Market Shares, Units and Dollars, Worldwide, 2011
Figure 2-8
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS),
Market Forecasts Units, Worldwide, 2012-2018
Table 2-9
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS),
Market Forecasts Units, Worldwide, 2012-2018
Table 2-10
Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV) Advantages
Table 2-11
Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV) Trends
Table 2-12
Unmanned Aerial Systems Functions
Table 2-13
Unmanned Aerial Systems Features
Table 2-14
Unmanned Aerial Systems Mission Tasks
Table 2-15
Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Benefits
Figure 2-16
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Regional
Market Segments, Dollars, 2011
Table 2-17
Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems Regional Market Segments, 2011

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Product Description

Figure 3-1
Northrop Grumman UAV Capsule Launch
Table 3-2
Northrop Grumman UAV Capsule Launch Features
Figure 3-3
Aries UAV Launcher
Figure 3-4
Aries BULL EL-01- Bungee UAV Light Launcher
Figure 3-5
Aries ATLAS ME-01- Advanced Tactical UAV/UAT Launcher System
Figure 3-6
Aries ALPPUL LP-02- Advanced Low-Pressure Pneumatic UAV Launcher
Table 3-7
Aries HERCULES AH-01- High-Energy Rail Catapult
UAV Launcher Evolved System
Figure 3-8
Aries LAE - High-Energy Launcher
Figure 3-9
BAE Portable Launchers
Table 3-10
BAE Systems Portable Launcher Features
Figure 3-11
Robonic Launching Tactical UAS
Figure 3-12
Robonic Launching High Performance Target Drones
Table 3-13
Sea Corp Inflator-Based UAV Launchers Features
Table 3-14
Sea Corp Hellshot Launcher Features
Table 3-15
NASA RF Transparent UAV Launcher Key Features:
Figure 3-16
UAV Factory 6 KJ Portable Pneumatic Catapult
Table 3-17
UAV Factory 6 kJ Portable Pneumatic Catapult Features
Figure 3-18
Arcturus Catapult Launcher System
Figure 3-19
Arcturus Pneumatic Capture System
Figure 3-20
Ilmor KJ Series UAV Launcher
Figure 3-21
Tasuma A3 Observer
Figure 3-22
Tasuma UAV Launchers LTL1 Observer
Figure 3-23
Tasuma UAV Launcher TML2 Observer
Figure 3-24
Tasuma UAV Launcher TML2 Observer
Figure 3-25
Tasuma UAV Launcher TML2 Observer
Figure 3-26
Tasuma UAV Launcher TML2 Observer
Figure 3-27
Canadian Center for Unmanned Vehicle System CCUVS UAS Launcher
Figure 3-28
Hood Launcher
Figure 3-29
Hood Superwedge HP
Figure 3-30
Hood Mark 4
Figure 3-31
UAVSI Launcher

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)Technology

Figure 4-1
UAS Automatic Surveillance Sense and Avoid Evolution
Figure 4-2
UAS Airspace Control LD-CAP Conceptual Architecture
Table 4-3
UAS Automatic Surveillance Sense LD-CAP Experimental Environment
Figure 4-4
UAS Sense and Avoid: See and Avoid Requirement Aspects
Table 4-5
UAS Avionics Approach
Figure 4-6
Northrop Grumman.BAT UAV Features
Figure 4-7
Aurora Autonomy and Flight Control
Table 4-8
Aurora Development Capabilities
Table 4-9
Aurora / NASA Development Of Automated Landing Systems
Table 4-10
Aurora / NASA Development Automated Landing System
Table 4-11
Aurora / NASA Autopilot Development Issues
Table 4-12
Aurora / NASA Flare Planner Development
Table 4-13
Roles And Capabilities, Provided By Manned Platforms,
With UASs by 2030
Figure 4-14
Size, Role, and Platform of Unmanned Aircraft
Table 4-15
Aircraft Prime Contractor Missions
Table 4-16
L-3 Communications LinkTEK Key Communication Features
Figure 4-17
linkTEKâ„¢ IDS
Integrated, power-packed flight control
Table 4-18
flightTEK Controls
Tightly integrated, power-packed flight control for UAVs
Figure 4-19
Large Project Management
Figure 4-20
Draganflyer Remote Supervision and Investigation of Equipment
Figure 4-21
Draganflyer Pipeline / Hydro-Transmission Line Inspection
Figure 4-22
Draganflyer Remote Supervision and Investigation of Agricultural
Fields and Crops
Figure 4-23
Draganflyer Advanced RC Flight Research
Figure 4-24
Draganflyer Remote Aerial Archeology
Figure 4-25
Draganflyer Remote Environmental Assessment
Figure 4-26
Draganflyer Fun
Figure 4-27
Advanced Flight Entertainment
Table 4-28
Draganflyer RC Helicopter Aerial Photography and
Videography Platform

Launchers for Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Company Profiles

Table 5-1
BAE Systems Company Positioning
Figure 5-2
BAE Systems Strategy
Figure 5-3
BAE Systems Contract for PIM
Table 5-4
Current CCUVS Objectives
Figure 5-5
Hood Aircraft Launchers
Figure 5-6
Hood Zip Line Testing
Figure 5-7
Wind Tunnel
Figure 5-8
Northrop Grumman Systems Segments
Figure 5-9
Northrop Grumman Portfolio
Figure 5-10
Northrop Grumman Segment Revenue Growth
Figure 5-11
Northrop Grumman Aerospace Systems Segment
Figure 5-12
Northrop Grumman Electronic Systems Segment

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