Military Communications Market Report

The Military Communications Market: 2015 – 2030 - Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts

SNS Research, Date of Publication: Apr 7, 2015, 321 Pages
US$2,500.00
SNS5240

Military Communications Market Report

Armed forces throughout the globe rely on communication systems to enable information sharing and securely stay in constant contact. The role of these systems continues to grow in importance, with new mission areas such as the control of unmanned vehicles and time-critical targeting heavily reliant on network connectivity.

Despite pressures on overall defense expenditure, a universal trend towards network centric warfare combined with an unstable geopolitical landscape, is continuing to drive significant investments in military communications. The market is expected to account for over $40 Billion in revenue by the end of 2020, with investments ranging from the adoption of multi-band and multi-mode tactical radio systems, to the integration of ad hoc networking platforms in unmanned vehicles.

The "Military Communications Market: 2015 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts" report presents an in-depth assessment of the military communications ecosystem including key trends, market drivers, challenges, enabling technologies, regional investment landscape, submarkets, leading applications, opportunities, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents market size forecasts for military communications from 2015 through to 2030. The forecasts are segmented for 6 submarkets, 3 service branch classifications, 5 regions and 50 leading countries.

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report.

Key Findings:

  • The military communications market will account for over $40 Billion in revenue by the end of 2020
  • Driven by growing bandwidth requirements, we estimate that military communication systems will route more than a 100 Petabytes of data on a daily basis in 2015 alone
  • Military satellite systems are gradually moving towards higher frequencies such as the Ka-band (26-40 GHz)
  • Investments on tactical LTE CIAB (Cell in a Box) solutions will account for over $90 Million in revenue by the end of 2020, following a CAGR of 37% between 2015 and 2020
Topics Covered

- Military communications ecosystem
- Market drivers and barriers
- Enabling technologies and key trends
- Analysis of key submarkets and application areas
- Regional landscape of investments
- Industry roadmap and value chain
- Profiles and strategies of over 170 leading ecosystem players
- Strategic recommendations for ecosystem players
- Market analysis and forecasts from 2015 till 2030


Historical Revenue & Forecast Segmentation

Market forecasts are provided for each of the following submarkets and their subcategories:

Submarkets

Satellite Communication Platforms & Terminals
Tactical Radio Platforms & Terminals
Acoustic & Optical Communication Platforms
Base Communications Infrastructure
Network Security & Encryption Systems
Interception & Jamming Systems

Service branch

Land Forces
Air Forces
Naval Forces

Regional Markets

Asia Pacific
Europe
Middle East & Africa
North America
Latin & Central America

Country Markets

Algeria
Angola 
Argentina
Australia
Azerbaijan 
Belgium 
Brazil
Canada
Chile 
China
Colombia
Denmark 
Egypt
France
Germany
Greece 
India
Indonesia 
Iran
Israel
Italy
Japan
Kuwait 
Malaysia 
Mexico
Morocco 
Netherlands
Norway 
Oman
Pakistan
Philippines 
Poland 
Portugal
Russia
Saudi Arabia
Singapore 
South Africa 
South Korea
Spain
Sweden 
Switzerland 
Taiwan
Thailand 
Turkey
UAE
UK
Ukraine 
USA
Venezuela 
Vietnam 


Key Questions Answered:

- How big is the military communications opportunity?
- What trends, challenges and barriers are influencing its growth?
- How is the ecosystem evolving by segment and region?
- What will the market size be in 2020 and at what rate will it grow?
- Which countries and submarkets will see the highest percentage of growth?
- What are the prospects of COTS (Commercial off-the-shelf) technology platforms, including LTE based tactical wireless broadband networks?
- What percentage of military satellite communications travel through private sector spacecraft?
- How do ongoing conflicts impact investments on military communications?
- Who are the key market players and what are their strategies?
- What are the future prospects of bandwidth sharing among military allies?
- What opportunities exist for acoustic and optical communication platforms?
- What strategies should vendors and system integrators adopt to remain competitive?

List of Companies Mentioned:

3GPP (Third Generation Partnership Project)
Acromag
ACS (Applied Communication Sciences)
Adax
ADI (Analog Devices, Inc.)
ADLINK Technology
Advantech Corporation
Advantech Wireless
Aeroflex Holding Corporation
Airbus Defence and Space
Airbus Group
Aitech Defense Systems
Alcatel-Lucent
Allied Technology Group
Alvarion
Anaren
Antaira Technologies
APC (Antenna Products Corporation)
API Technologies Corporation
APS (Applied Physical Sciences Corporation)
Artel
Artesyn Embedded Technologies
ASC Signal Corporation
AT&T Mobility
ATK (Alliant Techsystems)
Avago Technologies
AvaLAN Wireless
Avanti Communications Group
Avanti Government Services
Aviat Networks
BAE Systems
Baier & Baier (Lark Engineering Company)
BCF Solutions
BDS (Boeing Defense, Space & Security)
Boeing Company
Braxton Technologies
BreakingPoint Systems
British Army
Broadcom
Brocade Communications Systems
BRTRC (Baum, Romstedt Technology Research Corporation)
Bundeswehr (German Armed Forces)
CACI International
Cambium Networks
Canadian Department of National Defence
CDI (Cyber Defense Institute, Inc.)
Chandler/May, Inc
Chemring Group
Chemring Technology Solutions
Cisco Systems
Clavister
Clear Government Solutions
Cobham
CommAgility
Comrod Communication
Comtech EF Data Corporation
Comtech Mobile Datacom Corporation
Comtech Systems
Comtech Telecommunications Corporation
CORWIL Technology Corporation
CPU Technology
Crescend Technologies
CSR (Cambridge Silicon Radio)
Curtiss-Wright Corporations
CyOptics
DARPA (Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency)
Data Tactics Corporation
DataPath
DDC (Data Device Corporation)
Dell
DHS Technologies
DigitalGlobe
DLS (Data Link Solutions)
DreamHammer
DRNE (Drone Aviation Holding Corporation)
DTI (Diversified Technology, Inc)
EchoStar Corporation
EF Johnson Technologies
Elbit Systems
Elta Systems
Ericsson
ESA (European Space Agency)
Etherstack
Eurotech
Eutelsat Communications
Exelis
Fidelis Security Systems
Finmeccanica
FIRST RF Corporation
Fujitsu
GE (General Electric)
GE Intelligent Platforms
General Dynamics Corporation
General Dynamics Mission Systems
GeoEye
Gilat Satellite Networks
Global Secure Networks
Globecomm Systems
Harris Corporation
HDT Global
HEICO Corporation
Hitachi
Hittite Microwave Corporation
Honeywell
HP (Hewlett-Packard Company)
HT MicroAnalytical
Huawei
Hughes Communications
Hughes Network Systems
HXI
Hytera Communications Company
IAI (Israel Aerospace Industries)
IBM
iCOM
IDF (Israel Defense Forces)
IDSI
Indra Sistemas
InfiNet Wireless
Inmarsat
Intel Corporation
Intelsat
Intelsat General Corporation
ip.access
Iridium Communications
ITT Corporation
IXI Technology
Ixia
JRC (Japan Radio Company)
JSDF (Japan Self Defense Forces)
Juniper Networks
JVC KENWOOD Corporation
KEYW Corporation
Kodiak Networks
Kontron
Kratos Defense & Security Solutions
L-3 Communications Holdings
L-Com
Lemko Corporation
LGS Innovations
Lighter Than Air Systems Corporation
Lightpointe
Lime Microsystems
Lockheed Martin Corporation
Lucix Corporation
MacB (MacAulay-Brown)
ManTech International Corporation
MDA (Macdonald Dettwiler & Associates)
Mercury Systems
Micronetics
Microsemi Corporation
MilesTek Corporation
MIMOon
MI-WAVE (Millimeter Wave Products)
Motorola Solutions
Mustang Technology Group
N.A.T
National Hybrid
ND SatCom
NEC Corporation
Netcentric Technology
New Wave DV (Design and Verification)
NEXEYA
Nokia Networks
Norsat International
Northrop Grumman Corporation
NSA (National Security Agency)
NuRAN Wireless
Nutaq
Oceus Networks
Oracle Corporation
ORBCOMM
ORBIT Communication Systems
Orbital ATK
Orbital Sciences Corporation
Orolia Group
Panasonic Corporation
Parvus Corporation
PCTel
Pentek
Persistent Systems
PICMG (PCI Industrial Computer Manufacturers Group)
Polaris Networks
PureWave Networks
QinetiQ
Qualcomm
Quortus
RadiSys Corporation
RAF (Royal Air Force)
Rajant Corporation
Raveon Technologies Corporation
Raytheon Company
RedBlack Communications
Redline Communications
Redwall Technologies
Renaissance Electronics & Communications
RF Neulink
Rockwell Collins
Rohill
Rosenberger Hochfrequenztechnik
Royal Navy
Rsignia
SageNet
SAIC (Science Applications International Corporation)
Samsung
SAT Corporation
Savox Communications
Scitor Corporation
Sealevel Systems
Secure Communication Systems
Secure Technology Company
SecureForce
Sepura
SES
Siemens
Sierra Microwave Technology
Silvus Technologies
Sinclair Technologies
SiRRAN
Six3 Systems
SkyWave Mobile Communications
Smart Electronics & Assembly
SonicWALL
Sonim Technologies
Sonus Networks
Space Data
Spacenet
Spectra Group
Spectracom
SpiderCloud Wireless
SS/L (Space Systems/Loral)
Star Solutions
Sypes Canyon Communications
Tactical Command Industries
Tait Communications
TCS (TeleCommunication Systems)
Techaya
Techno-Sciences
Tecore
TEKTELIC Communications
Telebras
Teligy
Telrad Networks
Telum
Thales Group
Thuraya Telecommunications Company
TI (Texas Instruments)
Toshiba Corporation
Tracewell Systems
TrustComm
Twisted Pair Solutions
U.K. Ministry of Defence
U.S. Air Force
U.S. Army
U.S. Department of Defense
U.S. Department of Homeland Security
U.S. Marine Corps
U.S. Navy
UltiSat
Ultra Electronics
VadaTech
Vencore (The SI Organization)
ViaSat
Vislink
Vistronix
VT iDirect
VTS (Vision Technologies Systems)
X-ES (Extreme Engineering Solutions)
xG Technology
XTAR
Zeta Associates
ZNYX Networks
ZTE

 

Date of Publication:
Apr 7, 2015
File Format:
Excel via E-mail
Number of Pages:
321 Pages
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