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Command systems in the United States Army

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Command systems in the United States Army refers to electronic command systems implemented by the US Army to carry out important central functions to operation of its units and major commands.

Overview

New systems for the 2020s

The Integrated Air & Missiles Defense Battle Command System (IBCS) is a new command system which the Army is developing for future use by Army combat units. [1] [2]

The Army Futures Command coordinates teams that manage a variety of central functions, such as networking, aviation, long-range artillery, and unit navigation methods. The new Army Applications Lab in Austin, Texas, is delving into various forms of disruptive techhnology, which will provide new techniques for planning future combat. [3]

See also

External links

References

  1. ^ Growing mission for future Army battle command system accounts for delays By: Jen Judson   March 2, 2018, defense news website.
  2. ^ https://www.defensenews.com/video/2017/10/09/army-missiles-acquisition-chief-ibcs-is-the-foundation-for-the-armys-air-missile-defense-forces-2/ Video: Army missiles acquisition chief: IBCS is the foundation for the Army's air & missile defense forces], Defense News website.
  3. ^ New tech from Futures Command ‘designed, built, tested with soldiers’ to get it there faster. by Todd South, October 20, 2019


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