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The adage that Special Operation Forces require advanced and innovative gear could not be truer today. These highly-trained troops are facing an increasingly more sophisticated adversary, requiring innovative tools from electro-optical and infrared to electronic warfare and laser-based protection technologies.
Other technologies might not be as obvious, but are just as important – electric drive systems to quiet the noise of riverine boats, or a complex SATCOM system that allows these special operators to be able to communicate from the most remote places on the planet, are all part of what makes these teams do what they were designed to do.
The defense industry has been developing and producing these kinds of cutting-edge products for Special Forces for years, but as high-technology becomes more available around the world, U.S. Special Forces will require technologies based on experience and innovative thinking to keep them lethal and mission successful, steps ahead of their adversaries and ensuring their safety.
A new laser technology has found its way into commercial production. Dubbed “quantum cascade laser” or “QCL”, this revolutionary technology has the potential to have a profound, positive effect for mi
Special operations forces rely on secure, assured communications for connectivity and situational awareness and connectivity in tactical environments for missions in all corners of the world.
Special operations forces demand the most advanced EW capabilities available to effectively conduct missions at the “tip of the spear” on the battlefield.
The latest advancement in thermal weapon sights for SOF can be clipped in front of an existing day scope and is so sensitive it can visibly trace the bullet’s heat track on the trajectory to target.
Electric power propulsion is a better solution for clandestine missions in river and near-shore environments, delivering stealth for boat teams and warfighters.