04 September 2020
Visiongain has published a new report Command and Control (C2) System Market Report: Forecasts by Platform (Land C2, Maritime C2, Airborne C2, Space C2, Man-Portable C2), Technology (C2 Software, C2 Hardware, Services), Application (Defence, Homeland Security, Commercial), Installation Type (New Installation, Upgradation), by Region (North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, Latin America, Middle East & Africa) PLUS COVID-19 Recovery Scenarios and Profiles of Leading C2 System Companies.
Global command and control market size was valued at US$ xx million in 2019 and is anticipated to reach US$ xx million in 2025 while growing at a CAGR of xx% during the first half of the forecast period i.e. 2020 to 2025. The global market size is further projected to reach US$ xx million by 2030 at a CAGR of xx% from 2025 to 2030. The overall CAGR for the global command and control market is expected to be xx% from 2020 to 2030.
Big spenders on defence devote approximately or more than 2 percent of their GDP to defence, a substantial amount. It is projected that various factors will play a vital role in the purchase of command and control equipment moving ahead of COVID-19 especially for emerging economies as these countries would need to prioritize on defence expenditure. The global defence sector is not affected due to COVID as compared to other industries, but defence contracts are of high value, and losing a contract means the loss of millions of dollars in revenue. Moving ahead, the companies will have to make difficult choices on how they will run the company in the future.
Increasing Need for Interoperability Between Security Devices/Technologies
The Armed Forces' digitization is the first step towards the actualization of a net-centric system, which is the integration of technological solutions within a C4I system to share the information obtained at the right time during the various operational phases. Digitizing also means taking the various C2 (command and control) systems used by the Armed Forces and, wherever possible, the various assets and platforms used by the Navy, the Air Force, and the Army and uniting them in a single network to communicate with each other. The main advantage of this approach is best seen in a multinational environment where it enables systems and assets belonging to different countries to communicate in an automatic or semi-automatic way. This generates the indisputable benefit of interoperability among the operative forces in an international coalition
Effective management of emergencies depends on timely information availability, reliability, and intelligibility. To achieve this, different Command and Control (C2) Systems and Sensor Systems have to cooperate which would only be possible through interoperability. C2 interoperability standards may be used to support a contemporary decentralized command and control system including reach-back to home base. Work conducted in the past has focused on the use of C2standards to enable concurrent, multi-echelon, coalition, and joint mission planning to be conducted using constructive simulations and analysis tools in support of the development and testing of operational plans and orders.
Cloud Computing for C2
The trend towards the use of cloud and wireless technology is increasing at a rapid pace in the defence industry. The integration of cloud with command and control systems can offer various advantages for mission-critical applications, resulting in a continuous increase in demand for command and control systems. Short-range protocols, such as RFID (radio frequency identification), NFC (near field communications), and long-range protocols, such as LTE (long term evolution), WiMAX, and WLAN are expected to witness wide military applications shortly. Currently, the system trend is shifting towards chip architecture and the application of short-range protocols. The current serial data rate is about 20/25 Gbits/S per link. However, at 40/50 Gbits/S per link, there is signal impairment. Signal integrity engineers are developing new technologies to increase the data rate limits on boards and electrical backplanes. As the technology matures, much military personnel will need fast and secure network access to stay connected during critical missions. Therefore, the use of wireless technology is fuelling the demand for global command and control systems in the defence industry.
The companies profiled in this report are BAE Systems plc, Boeing Company, Cisco Systems, Collins Aerospace, Elbit Systems Ltd., General Dynamics Corporation, Harris Corporation, Hensoldt, Leonardo, Lockheed Martin Corporation, Northrop Grumman, Raytheon Company, Saab AB, Thales, Curtiss-Wright Corporation, Concurrent Technologies PLC, Xilinx, S&T Group, Radisys Corporation, Intel Corporation, and Honeywell Corporation.
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