Smart phones and tablets are emerging as essential UAS imagery viewing platforms.
The National Geospatial Intelligence Agency is looking at new technologies that make data collection faster, store more data and perform deeper analytics from anywhere.
Tighter budgets and the drawdowns in Afghanistan and Iraq aren’t enough to stop the increasing desire for more satellite bandwidth.
The Army is working to establish a data content standard for geospatial-intelligence used by ground forces that would improve management and sharing of featured data generated by intelligence agencies, the Army, and the Marine Corps.
Enduring capabilities to defeat IEDs are needed that can serve the military in future conflicts, says JIEDDO CIO James Craft.
The Army is making steady progress on its plans to demonstrate the usefulness of nanosatellites and low-cost mobile launchers to provide direct support to deployed forces.
The Army Geospatial Center has awarded Science Applications International Corp. an indefinite-delivery, indefinite-quantity contract potentially worth up to $200 million over five years to support geospatial enterprise services.
The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) has put out a call seeking imagery researchers in the areas of visual and geospatial data analysis.