Future of Electronic Warfare – America and Europe
A increase of devices and technologies to interrupt and manipulate the electronic spectrum has resulted in an often-overwhelming of complex data.
The questions for many is what do we do with it? Visualization software could hold the key.
There is no doubting that the latest battle-space generates large amount of data and that commander’s finding idea to capture and interpret it. However, at least in areas like firepower or mobility, there is the chance to focus over what is happening and going on situation on the ground.
There is no such blanket cover or safety when it comes to electronic warfare though.
The relationship between offensive and defensive systems is largely invisible to the naked eye and the lots of electrical nature of modern warfare means there is a veritable deluge of information and signals.
For the army man, sailors and airmen charged with electronic warfare operations this poses a mystery.
They may well get a picture of what is happening from the systems they are make the most of and understand the matters of the electronic spectrum in the battle-space far more, but systems with a focused aim can only give them a narrow window on what is happening. As a result, visualizing, interpreting and planning can be difficult.
US Army Electronic Warfare Planning and Management Tool and Raven Claw
EWPMT features a compo-stable, open architecture, which means it can be customized for different services, and fielded in almost any actionable environment. It has been a US Army special programmed of record since 2014.
For the first time, electromagnetic spectrum operators can gothrough electronic warfare and control the battlefield spectrum in one special tool.
The Main use of EWPMT is that was designed from the ground up as a build-able structure; the end product is taken by which plugins are included – statement by Dan Kilfoyle, technical director of electronic warfare systems.
The main objective for the army is to move EWPMT beyond headquarters and into forward command locations. A tool for this, Raven Claw, has been built on the functionl components of EWPMT Capability Drop 1 and 2 and was conceive during EW experimentation at Fort Sill.
Raven Claw is designed to work or in a disconnected, latent environment. As a result it is not reliant on a host server or external information and can function on its own with last known data and real-time logs from sensors all within the environs of a rugged military laptop.
Advanced Electronic Warfare Russia, Europe
Europe looks to defenses as Russia invests in advanced capabilities
As Russia invests to make more advanced electronic warfare power, EAF (European armed forces) are also waking up to the need for both improved systems and better integration of systems in order to combat these powers.
At the Electronic Warfare Europe accept in 2017, a number of companies developed tools that are the initial response to this emerging requirement.