The U.S. Army’s recently released Equipment Modernization Strategy sends a strong message about the new way of doing business at the Pentagon.
As geospatial analysis is moved downrange, advanced functions will need to be run by non-technical users.
The Defense Department will face a number of issues in 2013, including mobility.
The Defense Department spent a good bit of time and effort in 2012 inquiring about emerging technologies and understanding the benefits they might bring to the mission.
Recent budget constraints, the rapidly changing profile of end users data and the proliferation of airborne communications-on-the-move systems make the new high-throughput satellite (HTS) networks now being launched an attractive augmentation to the government’s existing resources.
While the U.S. military presence in Iraq and Afghanistan may be winding down, the Pentagon has become engaged in a fierce budget battle that could last for many years.
One of the issues with depending on redundant array of independent disks in hyperscale environments is the reduced usable storage versus purchased raw capacity.
Government and industry must leverage evolving commercial capabilities such as the cloud and big data analytics to help address emerging threats.