DWDM Market and WDM Market: Industry Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2012 to 2018


A new study DWDM and Optical Transport Equipment: Market Shares, Strategy, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2012 to 2018. The 2012 study has 528 pages, 225 tables and figures. Worldwide DWDM markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the data in networks expands exponentially. As cloud systems proliferate and wireless data takes hold the efficiencies brought by DWDM are needed.
Read More : DWDM Market
According to Susan Eustis, lead author of the study, “Everything is going mobile. This evolution is driven by mobile smart phones and tablets that provide universal connectivity. With 6 million cell phones in use and one million smart phones, a lot of people have access to mobile communication. Video, cloud-based services, the internet, and machine-to-machine (M2M) provide mobile connectivity. All these devices are networked and drive significant traffic to the network, stimulating the need for DWDM.”

Mobile changes how consumers behave. Users leverage mobility to communicate. They use it to improve their daily lives. Mobile is growing through existing data services and new services. Users demand connectivity anywhere and anytime. Enterprises are beginning to exploit the opportunities provided by mobility. Mobile communications permit the enterprise improve efficiency by enabling remote services and sales people to work efficiently, by enabling better access to enterprise records from remote sites, by streamlining processes, and by supporting new business models.
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 Read More : WDM Market
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New, more affordable smartphones are driving forces for increasing network traffic. The many connected devices on the market create demand for better networks. The total number of mobile subscriptions globally reached 6 billion at year end 2011. 1 billion of these are for mobile broadband. Machine to machine (M2M) connections are in addition. 30% of all mobile handsets sold during 2011 were smartphones compared to around 20% for 2010.

The strength of the DWDM market is apparent as carriers all over the world move away from legacy SONET/SDH technology and deploy DWDM infrastructures that can support 40G and 100G speeds. As a result, both analyst firms see the DWDM market growing significantly faster than the overall optical hardware market.

Traffic growth is the underlying driver for 40 Gigabit and 100 Gigabit (Gbit) Dense Wave Division Multiplexing (DWDM) network transport. This was the case with the transition from 2.5G to 10G and from 10G to 40G and now 100G optical channel rates. As the number of Internet users expands, bandwidth per user is increasing, putting enormous pressure on core backbone networks and metro networks.

The average mobile PC user generates 2 Gbytes of data per month. A high-traffic smartphone user generates 500 Mbytes per month. Network usage has been increasing, all these devices and 24/7 connectivity mean global mobile data traffic may grow twentyfold by the end of 2018.

Operators are capitalizing on this changing market, enabling users and machines to leverage connectivity. During 2011 various operators started to introduce tiered pricing, to provide price plans, volume, time or speed-based plans. These are better aligned to user needs. Operators are able to create business models to capitalize on different consumer and enterprise segments.

To enable these services, improve user experience, and provide tiered pricing, operators are investing in and transforming their operations and business support systems (OSS and BSS). These systems monitor and optimize network performance for customer relations handling and subscriber support. OSS/BSS investments enable operators to optimize operations and reduce costs.

Worldwide optical transport DWDM equipment market revenues are forecast to grow 10% year-over-year from $4.3 billion in 2011 to $9 billion by 2018. This is in the context of a world communications infrastructure that is changing. Technology is enabling interaction, innovation, and sharing of knowledge in new ways.
Companies Profiled

Market Leaders
  • Alcatel-Lucent
  • Cisco
  • Fujitsu
  • Infinera
  • Transmode
  • Ciena
  • Ericsson
  • Huawei Technologies
  • NEC
  • Adva
Market Participants
  • Digital Lightwave
  • Furukawa Electric / OFS Russia
  • Micron Optics
  • Nokia Siemens Networks
  • T8
  • Tellabs
  • Xtera Communications
  • ZTE
Table of Content
DWDM and Optical Transport Executive Summary
DWDM Market: Impact of Everything Going Mobile
Strength Of The DWDM Market
DWDM and Optical Network Market Driving Forces
DWDM Vendor Strategies to Address Multiservice Network
Traffic Market Opportunities
Consumer Network Traffic
DWDM and Optical Transport Market Shares
DWDM and Optical Transport Market Forecasts

1. DWDM and Optical Transport Market
Description and Market Dynamics
1.1 Global Optical Transport Market Conditions and
Competitive Landscape
1.1.1 100 Gigabit Ethernet and Chips Within 100G Cards
1.1.2 High-Bandwidth Requirements Of Services And
Emerging Content-Focused Applications
1.1.3 Spectral Efficiency
1.1.4 Fiber Transmission Impairments
1.1.5 Data Centers A Unique Application For Ethernet
1.2 Consumerization of the Enterprise / Bring Your Own Device (BYOD)
1.3 National Broadband Penetration And Development
1.3.1 Policies and Regulations
1.3.2 Network Construction Models
1.3.3 IoV
1.4 Transformation from 10G per DWDM Channel to 100G per
DWDM Channel
1.4.1 Growth in Internet Protocol Traffic
1.5 Optical Networking Market
1.6 DWDM Network Planning
1.7 Mobile Backhaul Solutions
1.8 WDM Solutions In The Metro Region
1.9 OTN Switching
1.10 Integrated Optical Service
1.11 Dynamic Optical Network

2. DWDM and Optical Transport Market Shares
and Forecasts
2.1 DWDM Market: Impact of Everything Going Mobile
2.1.1 Strength Of The DWDM Market
2.1.2 DWDM and Optical Network Market Driving Forces
2.1.3 DWDM Vendor Strategies to Address
Multiservice Network Traffic Market Opportunities
2.1.4 Consumer Network Traffic
2.2 DWDM and Optical Transport Market Shares
2.2.1 DWDM and Optical Transport Long Haul Market Shares
2.2.2 DWDM and Optical Transport Metro Markets
2.2.3 DWDM and Optical Transport 40G Market Shares
2.2.4 DWDM 100G Market Shares
2.2.5 Ciena Market Position
2.2.6 Ciena Customer Engagements
2.2.7 Alcatel-Lucent
2.2.8 Alcatel-Lucent Optical Transport
2.2.9 Huawei
2.2.10 Infinera Integrated ATN/DTN Networks
2.2.11 Infinera DTN System
2.2.12 Infinera DLM Photonic Integrated Circuits
2.2.13 Fujitsu
2.2.14 Nokia / Siemens
2.2.15 Nokia Siemens Networks
2.2.16 Transmode
2.2.17 Transmode SAN Applications
2.2.18 ADVA Innovation Leadership
2.3 DWDM and Optical Transport Market Forecasts
2.3.1 40G DWDM Transport Market Forecasts
2.3.2 DWDM 100 G Market Forecasts
2.3.3 Broadband Network Traffic Challenge
2.3.4 Network Router Power Consumption
2.3.5 Mobile Applications
2.3.6 Mobile Subscriptions by Technology
2.4 DWDM Optical Transport Pricing
2.5 Optical Transport ROI
2.5.1 Fibre Channel Services Deployed Alongside Ethernet Services
2.6 DWDM and Optical Transport Regional Market Analysis
2.6.1 Ciena Revenue Per Region
2.6.2 Alcatel-Lucent Revenue Per Region
2.6.3 ADVA Revenue Per Region
2.6.4 China

3. DWDM And Optical Transport Product Description
3.1 Alcatel Lucent 1625 LambdaXtreme Transport
3.1.1 Alcatel-Lucent WaveStar® OLS 1.6T, Core DWDM System
3.1.2 Alcatel-Lucent1830/1850/1870 Family Of Products
3.2 Ciena
3.2.1 Ciena 4200
3.2.2 Ciena Offers A Family Of 4200 Products—4200 Mc
2-Slot, 4200 5-Slot, And 4200 Rs 17-Slot
3.2.3 Ciena Activflex 6500 Packet Optical Platform
3.2.4 Ciena Metro and Long-haul DWDM Infrastructure
3.2.5 Ciena 6500 With Integrated ROADM
3.2.6 Ciena Adaptive Optical Engine Solutions Provide
Simplest Upgrades to 40G and 100G
3.2.7 Ciena40G Ultra-Long-Haul Interfaces Are Available
With The Ability T3-o Span Transoceanic Distances
3.2.8 Ciena Ethernet Aggregation Services
3.2.9 Ciena IEEE 802.17b-compliant Resilient Packet Ring
3.2.10 Ciena DWDM Testing
3.2.11 Ciena Simple Network Management
3.2.12 Ciena 6500 Many Network Applications, One Platform
3.3 Ericsson / Marconi Optical Transport
3.3.1 Ericsson / Marconi Product Description
3.1.1 Marconi OMS 3200
3.1.2 Marconi MHL 3000
3.1.3 Marconi OMS 1600
3.1.4 Marconi OMS 1200
3.1.5 Marconi OMS 800
3.1.6 SPO 1400
3.1.7 MINI-LINK SP
3.3.2 Ericsson / Marconi MHL 3000 Optical DWDM Solution
3.4 Huawei Technologies
3.4.1 Huawei World’s First 400G DWDM
Prototype for Next Generation Ultra-Broadband Transmission
3.4.2 Huawei Technologies BWS 1600G
3.4.3 Huawei Technologies OSN 8800
3.4.4 Huawei Technologies OSN6800&3800
3.4.5 Huawei Technologies OSN1800
3.5 Fujitsu
3.6 Infinera
3.6.1 Infinera ATN
3.6.2 Infinera ATN Key Features and Benefits
3.6.3 Infinera State-of-the-Art Metro WDM Extension
3.6.4 Infinera High Density Universal Platform Solution
3.6.5 Infinera Multipoint Ethernet Aggregation
3.6.6 Infinera Integrated ATN/DTN Networks
3.6.7 Infinera Regulatory and Compliance Specifications
3.6.8 Infinera DTN
3.6.9 Infinera DTN Features:
3.6.10 Infinera DTN High-Density Transport with Digital Switching
3.6.11 Infinera DTN Reconfigurable Add/Drop
3.6.12 Infinera DTN Carrier-class Reliability and Availability
3.6.13 Infinera Terabit Photonic Integrated Circuit (PIC) Transmitter
3.7 Nokia / Siemens
3.7.1 Nokia / Siemens DWDM hiT 7300
3.7.2 Nokia / Siemens hiT 7300 Serviceability
3.7.3 Nokia / Siemens DWDM Network Planning with
TransNet / TransConnect
3.7.4 Nokia / Siemens Multiservice Provisioning Platforms (MSPP)
3.8 ZTE
3.8.1 ZTE ZXMP M800 Metro DWDM Multiplexer Equipment
3.8.2 ZTE ZXMP M800 Supports OTN Technology, Provides ROADM
3.9 Cisco
3.10 NEC
3.10.1 NEC
3.10.2 NEC Long-haul DWDM System
3.11 Tellabs
3.12 Xtera Communications
3.12.1 Xtera Optical Layer Support for Data Intensive Applications
3.12.2 Xtera Unrepeatered DWDM Application
3.12.3 Xtera Installation and Operation
3.12.4 Xtera 8500 EMS (Element Management System)
3.12.5 Xtera 6400 OTP
3.12.6 Xtera 6400 Optical Transport Platform
3.12.7 Xtera 8500 EMS Manages Entire Networks
3.13 Transmode
3.13.1 Transmode iWDM-PON Solution
3.13.2 Transmode DWDM Efficient Transport In Long-
Haul Optical Networks
3.13.3 Transmode TS-Series CWDM Solution
3.13.4 Transmode TM-Series for Carrier-Class CWDM and
 DWDM Networks
3.13.5 Transmode Network Manager
3.13.6 Transmode SAN Applications
3.14 Digital Lightwave
3.15 Adva
3.15.1 ADVA FSP 150
3.15.2 ADVA Optical Networking
3.16 T8

4. DWD and Optical Transport Technology
4.1 DWDM Ring Diagrams
4.2 Coherent DWDM Technologies
4.2.1 Infinera World Class Coherent Engineering Team
4.2.2 Polarization Multiplexing
4.2.3 Value of FlexCoherent Modulation
4.2.4 Very Long Reach (100GbE > 1200km) Networking
4.3 Operator DWDM Transport And Switching Technology
4.3.1 Switched Sonet/SDH Optical Crossconnects
4.4 IP over DWDM (IPoDWDM)
4.5 Switched OTN
4.6 Transport Rate Options
4.6.1 Continue to Add 10G Capacity
4.6.2 Upgrade Infrastructure to 40/100G
4.6.3 OTN & 40/100G Transport
4.6.4 40G & 100G Core Transport
4.6.5 40G and 100G Transport
4.6.6 Approaches To WDM-PON
4.7 Regional/Long Haul Network Extension
4.8 AT&T DWDM WaveMAN Service
4.8.1 MON Ring Service
4.9 Ultravailable Network (UVN)
4.9.1 Ultravailable® Service Option
4.9.2 Cisco Among IP Suppliers to AT&T
4.10 IC Technology Enabling the Digital Optical Network
4.11 Electronic to Photonic Integrated Circuits

5 DWDM and Optical Transport Company Profiles
5.1 Alcatel-Lucent
5.1.1 Alcatel-Lucent Organization
5.1.2 Alcatel-Lucent Innovation & Technology
5.1.3 Alcatel-Lucent
5.1.4 Alcatel-Lucent First Quarter 2012 Revenue
5.1.5 Alcatel-Lucent Geographic Segments
5.1.6 Alcatel-Lucent Revenues for the IP Division
5.1.7 Alcatel-Lucent 100 Gigabit Ethernet
5.1.8 Alcatel-Lucent 100G Optical Coherent Technology
5.1.9 Alcatel-Lucent Wireless Division
5.1.10 Alcatel-Lucent Wireline Division
5.1.11 Alcatel-Lucent Next-Generation Networks Products
5.1.12 Alcatel-Lucent Software, Services and Solutions
5.1.13 Alcatel-Lucent Network Applications
5.1.14 Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise
5.2 Adva
5.2.1 ADVA Network Flexibility
5.2.2 Adva Network Automation
5.2.3 ADVA Service Layers in Optical + Ethernet Networks
5.2.4 ADVA Network Automation
5.2.5 ADVA Key Facts
5.2.6 ADVA Revenue
5.2.7 ADVA Customers
5.3 Ciena
5.3.1 Ciena Market Opportunity and Strategy
5.3.2 Ciena Customer Engagements
5.3.3 Ciena Alignment of Research and Development
Investment with Segment Reporting
5.3.4 Ciena / Nortel
5.3.5 Ciena Packet-Optical Transport
5.3.6 Ciena Packet-Optical Switching
5.3.7 Ciena Carrier-Ethernet Solutions
5.3.8 Ciena Software and Services
5.3.9 Ciena Segment Revenue
5.3.10 Ciena Regional Revenue
5.3.11 Ciena Revenue
5.3.12 Ciena Packet-Optical Transport Revenue
5.3.13 Ciena -Optical Switching Revenue
5.3.14 Ciena Ethernet Solutions Revenue
5.3.15 Ciena Software and Services Revenue
5.3.16 Ciena Alignment of Research and Development
 Investment with Growth Opportunities
5.4 Cisco
5.1.1 Cisco Information Technology
5.1.2 Cisco Virtualization
5.1.3 Competitive Landscape In The Enterprise Data Center
5.1.4 Cisco Architectural Approach
5.1.5 Cisco Switching
5.1.6 Cisco NGN Routing
5.1.7 Cisco Collaboration
5.1.8 Cisco Service Provider Video
5.1.9 Cisco Wireless
5.1.10 Cisco Security
5.1.11 Cisco Data Center Products
5.1.12 Cisco Other Products
5.1.13 Cisco Systems Net Sales
5.1.14 Cisco Systems Revenue by Segment
5.1.1 Cisco Telepresence Systems Segment Net Sales
5.4.1 Cisco Tops 10,000 Unified Computing System Customers
5.5 Digital Lightwave
5.6 Ericsson
5.6.1 Ericsson / Marconi
5.7 Fujitsu
5.7.1 Fujitsu Business Segment Revenue
5.7.2 Fujitsu Main Products & Services
5.7.3 Fujitsu Makes 100 Gbps DWDM Transmission Using
Commercial Fiber Optic Line on Backbone Network
Connecting Tokyo and Osaka
5.8 Furukawa Electric / OFS Russia
5.8.1 Furukawa Electric / OFS
5.9 Huawei Technologies
5.9.1 Huawei Strategy
5.9.2 Huawei Carrier Network Business
5.9.3 Huawei Enterprise Business
5.9.4 Huawei Consumer Business
5.9.5 Huawei Technologies Customers
5.9.6 Huawei Revenue
5.10 Infinera
5.10.1 Infinera DTN System
5.10.2 Infinera DLM Breakthrough Photonic Integrated Circuits
5.10.3 Infinera Customer Deltacom
5.10.4 Infinera Revenue
5.11 Micron Optics
5.11.1 Micron Optics Embedded Signal Tracking Filter
5.11.2 Micron Optics Tunable Channel Locking
5.11.3 Micron Optics Optical Performance Monitoring
5.12 NEC
5.12.1 NEC IT Services Business
5.12.2 NEC Platform Business
5.12.3 NEC Carrier Network Business
5.12.4 NEC Social Infrastructure Business
5.12.5 NEC Personal Solutions Business
5.13 Nokia Siemens Networks
5.13.1 Nokia Plans And Benefits For A Partnership With Microsoft
5.13.2 Nokia Partnering to Address Smartphone Market
5.13.3 Nokia Siemens Positioning
5.13.4 Nokia Siemens Regions
5.14 T8
5.15 Tellabs
5.15.1 Tellabs Customer Base
5.15.2 Tellabs® Mobile Backhaul Solutions
5.15.3 Tellabs® Packet Optical Solutions
5.15.4 Tellabs® Business Solutions
5.15.5 Tellabs® Global Services
5.15.6 Tellabs Regional Revenue
5.15.7 Tellabs Packet Optical
5.15.8 Tellabs Packet Optical Mobile Internet Growth
5.15.9 Tellabs Revenue
5.16 Transmode
5.16.1 Transmode Strategies
5.16.2 Transmode Customers
5.16.3 Russian State Deploys Transmode For Data
Centre Interconnect
5.16.4 Transmode Employees
5.16.5 Transmode Revenue
5.16.6 Transmode Significant Events
5.16.7 Transmode Focus On Metro Network
5.17 Xtera Communications
5.18 ZTE
5.18.1 ZTE’s 2011 Revenue
5.18.2 ZTE Partner Strategy
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Cleaning Robots Market : Industry Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2012 to 2018


Cleaning Robot Market Shares, Strategy, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2012 to 2018. The 2012 study has 418 pages, 156 tables and figures. Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the robots automate cleaning functions in the home making it easier for working people and older people to keep a nice home.
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The automated process revolution in business process and communications is being extended to home cleaning robots. Household robot market driving forces are aspects of automated process applied to the home for achieving better use of time, creating more time for people. Using robots to replace manual cleaning is a compelling shift in managing a household. Robots for cleaning are very useful.
 
Robots automating cleaning systems give a chance to run the vacuum every day and keep the home cleaner while at the same time leaving more time for leisure activities. Innovation is the result of ongoing performance improvement in the areas of product development and customer support. Markets have increasing competition. Products from market leading vendors continue to compete favorably. New products and enhancements provide ease of use. Better batteries let products run for longer periods.
 
The principal competitive factors in the market for cleaning robots include performance, cost of purchase, length batteries work, and total cost of system operation. The cost of unit maintenance and support is a competitive aspect. Products compete based on ease of use, integration with existing equipment, quality, reliability, customer support, brand, and reputation.
 
Recent robotics related innovations mean demand for robots is from a broader part of the potential customer base. Use of robots for cleaning is becoming more accepted. Products are becoming more diverse. With the technical improvements in sensors, visualization, and in the fields of robotic hobby, recreation, and warfare, robots are becoming less expensive and more adaptive to the cleaning task.
 
The rise of futuristic cutting edge industries and the decline of manufacturing industries gives rise to market conditions that support the evolution of more elaborate, smaller, less expensive cleaning robots. The robot industry today is expanding from industrial areas to fields where robots can be used in the same areas with humans.
 
In the case of personal robots cleaning functions are accompanied by medical, welfare, education, service, and educational functions. The robot industry follows the semiconductor industry. Sales in 2012 are small compared to what will be achieved by 2020. The robot industry market is anticipated to expand to the size of the current automotive market. Cleaning robots will achieve their fair share of this.
 
According to Susan Eustis, lead author of the study, "Home cleaning robot products are designed for intuitive use in the home. Consumer robotic products are focused on floor cleaning tasks. Consumer products provide value by producing better cleaning results at an affordable price and by freeing people from repetitive home cleaning tasks. iRobot, LG, and Samsung are among the leaders in developing innovative features that support intuitive use."
 
Technology related to robot core functioning depends on precision parts. Sensor technology is the base of research development in the field of household personal robots. World class domestic electronics is being extended with information and communication technology. Internet communications infrastructure is expected to advance the domestic personal robot market.
 
Manual cleaning is boring and unproductive. Replacing repetitive, boring jobs with a robot is sure to continue to grow in popularity. With increasing adoption, the economies of scale offer increasingly attractive price points. Software is offering more fully functioned units that are more useful because they avoid obstacles and pick up dirt better. Home cleaning robot markets are anticipated to grow in response to the fact that women in the workforce look for every cleaning advantage that can be gained.
 
Efficiencies offered by automated process have real value. The robot vacuums are being used people in homes to replace manual cleaning. Market growth is rapid with penetration analysis providing the model for analysis, creating the aspect of growth that will at some time trend to adoption of several units by every household.
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Household vacuum cleaner, pool, and gutter robot cleaner markets at $676.4 million in 2011 are forecast to reach $1.8 billion by 2018. Market growth comes with the increase in working women and the sharing of household duties between men and women. The robotic cleaners are evolving a role in the shift in home management of cleaning needed with the aging of the population. The need to keep older people in their homes longer, and the value to everyone of automated process replacing manual cleaning process are dual market drivers for home based robotic cleaners.
 
Companies Profiled

Market Leaders
  • iRobot 
  • Hayward 
  • Samsung 
  • Neato 
  • Metapo 
  • Pentair 
  • LG
  • Matsutek
  • Fluidra / Aqua Products
  • Yujin
  • Zodiac / Baracuda
  • Maytronics
 
Market Participants
  • Coroware
  • Electrolux
  • Hanool Robotics
  • Karcher
  • KumoTek
  • Kyosho
  • Lilin Group
  • Microbric
  • MSI
  • NEC
  • Parallax
  • Surveyor
  • Zodiac Pool Systems
Table of Content

1. Household Cleaning Robot Market Description and Market Dynamics
1.1 Seizing the Robotics Opportunity
1.1.1 Modular Self-Reconfiguring Robotic Systems
1.2 Public Aware That Robotics Have “Arrived”
1.3 Next Generation Personal And Service Robotics – Robot House Cleaners and Lawn Mowers
1.4 Domestic Robots
1.5 Automatic Pool Cleaners
1.6 Market Research Risk Mitigation
 
2.1 Home Robot Market Driving Forces
2.1.1 Cleaning Robotics Market Driving Forces
2.1.2 Cleaning Robot Market Driving Forces
2.2 Cleaning Robot Markets
2.2.1 Cleaning Robot Market Shares
2.2.2 Household Vacuum, Pool Cleaner, and Gutter Robot Cleaner Market Forecasts
2.3 Vacuum Cleaner Robot Markets
2.3.1 Vacuum Cleaner Robot Market Shares
2.3.2 iRobot Roomba®
2.3.3 LG Electronics
2.3.4 Matustek
2.3.5 Yujin Robotics
2.3.6 Samsung
2.3.7 Panasonic Nanotechnology Cleaning Robot
2.3.8 Vacuum Cleaner Robot Market Forecasts
2.4 Pool Cleaning Robot Markets Shares
2.4.1 Pool Cleaning Robot Markets Shares
2.4.2 Hayward Pool Cleaning Robots
2.4.3 Fluidra / Aqua Products
2.4.4 Pool Cleaning Robot Market Forecasts
2.5 Floor Washing Robot Markets
2.6 Residential Vacuum Cleaning Robot Markets
2.6.1 iRobot Strategy
2.7 iRobot Gutter Cleaning
2.8 Cleaning Robot Prices
2.8.1 LG Electronics LRV5900 Robot Vacuum Prices
2.8.2 Pool Cleaning Robot Prices
2.8.3 Vacuum Cleaning Robot Prices
2.8.4 Pool Cleaning Robot Prices
2.8.5 Households and Population
2.9 Regional Market Analysis of Robots for Cleaning
2.9.1 iRobot Domestic and International
2.9.2 Korea
 
3. Home, Pool, and Gutter Cleaning Robot Product Description
3.1 iRobot Products For Home Cleaning
3.1.1 iRobot Cleaning Robots
3.1.2 Home Floor Cleaning Robots
3.1.3 iRobot Roomba® 562 Pet Series
3.1.4 iRobot Roomba® 562 Pet Series Vacuum Cleaning Robots
3.1.5 iRobot Robots
3.1.6 iRobot Roomba 500 Series
3.1.7 iRobot Roomba Virtual Wall Lighthouses
3.1.8 Roomba As An Intelligent And Effective Vacuuming Robot
3.1.9 iRobot Roomba® Scheduler Vacuuming Robot with Intelli-Bin
3.2 Matsutek
3.2.1 Matsutek Enterprises Ltd
3.2.2 Matsutek Robotic Vacuum
3.3 Yujin Robotics
3.4 Samsung
3.4.1 Samsung Robot Vacuum Navigation Research
3.5 LG Electronics
3.5.1 LG Hom-Bot
3.5.2 LG Roboking
3.6 Panasonic Nanotechnology Cleaning Robot
3.7 Neato Robotics
3.8 Metapo Cleanmate
3.8.1 Cleanmate QQ-2 Robotic Vacuum
3.8.2 Metapo CleanMate QQ-2
3.9 Electrolux Trilobite
3.9.1 Electrolux Trilobite Cleaning Programs
3.10 Samsung
3.11 Dyson DC06 Robotic Vacuum
3.12 Asus
3.13 Evolution Robotics
3.13.1 Evolution Robotics NorthStar®
3.13.2 Evolution Robotics vSLAM®
3.13.3 Evolution Robotics LaneHawk™
3.14 Floorbotics
3.15 Hanool Robotics Cleaning Robots
3.16 Ecovacs
3.17 Milagrow HumanTech
3.18 Selected Cleaning Robots
3.19 Floor Washing Robots
3.19.1 iRobot Scooba
3.19.2 iRobot Floor Washing Robots
3.20 Pool Cleaning Robots
3.21 Hayward Pool Cleaning Robots
3.21.1 Hayward
3.21.2 Hayward Suction Pool Cleaners
3.21.3 Hayward Pressure Pool Cleaners
3.21.4 Hayward Commercial Pool And Spa
3.22 Aquabot Pool Cleaning Robot
3.23 Kreepy Krauly
3.23.1 Pentair / Kreepy Krauly
3.23.2 Kreepy Krauly EZ VAC
3.23.3 Kreepy Kadet
3.23.4 Pentair
3.23.5 Pentair Prowler 730 Remote Control
3.24 Aquatron
3.25 Aquavac
3.26 Zodiac Baracuda
3.27 Blue Wave Manta Ray
3.28 Dirt Devil
3.29 Letro
3.30 Polaris
3.30.1 Polaris Swimming Pool Cleaners
3.31 Zodiac
3.31.1 Zodiac
3.31.2 Zodiac Pool Care / Baracuda
3.32 RayVac
3.33 StaRite
3.34 Maytronics Dolphin
3.35 iRobot Verro Pool Cleaning Robot
3.35.1 iRobot Pool-Cleaning
3.35.2 iRobot Verro Pool Cleaning Robot
3.36 Aquabot Pool Cleaners
3.36.1 Aquabot Pool Rover for Above Ground Pools
3.37 SmartPool
3.38 Sta-Rite
3.39 Robot Shop Sweeping
3.39.1 iRobot Shop Sweeping
3.40 Gutter Cleaning Robots
3.40.1 iRobot Gutter Cleaning
 
4. Home Vacuuming, Pool Cleaning, and  Gutter Cleaning Robot Technology
4.1 Robotics Industry Technology Synergies
4.1.1 iRobot Technology
4.1.2 iRobot Roomba 564 Core Technologies:
4.1.3 iRobot iAdapt™ Responsive Cleaning Technology:
4.1.4 Cleaning Robotics Enabling Technology
4.1.5 iRobot Real-World, Dynamic Sensing
4.1.6 iRobot / Advanced Scientifics Concepts
4.1.7 iRobot / ICx Technologies
4.1.8 iRobot User-Friendly Interfaces
4.2 Vacuum Sensors
4.2.1 Vacuum Robotic Lasers
4.3 Swimming Pool Cleaner Robotic Technology
4.3.1 Automatic Suction-Side Cleaners
4.3.2 Robotic Automatic Pool Cleaners
4.4 Cleaning Robot Key Technology Needs
4.5 Cleaning Robots and Pets
4.5.1 Pet Reactions To A Robot
4.6 Evolution Robotics Technology Solutions
4.6.1 Evolution Robotics Example Applications
4.6.2 Visual Simultaneous Localization & Mapping
4.7 Classification Of Industrial Robots By Mechanical Structure
4.7.1 Robots By Type
4.7.2 Classification Of Industrial Robots By Mechanical Structure II
4.8 Open Robotic Control Software
4.8.1 PC-Bots
4.9 Advanced Robot Technology: Navigation, Mobility, And Manipulation
4.9.1 Robot Intelligence Systems
4.9.2 Real-World, Dynamic Sensing
4.10 User-Friendly Interfaces
4.10.1 Tightly-Integrated, Electromechanical Robot Design
4.11 Field Based Robotics Iterative Development
4.11.1 Next-Generation Products Leverage Model
4.11.2 Modular Robot Structure And Control
4.11.3 Lattice Architectures
4.11.4 Chain / Tree Architectures
4.11.5 Deterministic Reconfiguration
4.11.6 Stochastic Reconfiguration
4.11.7 Modular Robotic Systems
4.12 Autonomous Modular Robotics Used in Space
4.13 Telepario
4.14 Self-Reproducing Machines
4.14.1 M-TRAN Modular Transformer
4.15 Attitude Control In Space By Control Moment Gyros
4.16 Robotics Government Regulations
4.17 Segway Mobile Robotic Technology
4.17.1 Segway Brains And The Brawn
4.18 Hitachi Configuration Of Robots Using The SuperH Family
4.18.1 Hitachi Concept of MMU And Logic Space
4.19 Pool Cleaner Parts Work Together
4.19.1 AquaBot Pool Cleaner Technology
 
5. Cleaning Robot Company Profiles
5.1 Bandai
5.2 Coroware
5.3 Electrolux
5.3.1 Electrolux Revenue
5.4 Fluidra
5.4.1 Fluidra Revenue
5.4.2 Fluidra Systems And Components For Both Private And Public Swimming Pools
5.4.3 Fluidra Commercial Pools
5.4.4 Fluidra Group / Aqua Products
5.4.5 Aqua Products Cleaner Brand Positioning
5.4.6 Aqua Products Research and Development Labs
5.5 Hanool Robotics
5.5.1 Hanool Robotics Synchronous Mobile Robot
5.6 Hayward
5.6.1 Totally Hayward™ System
5.6.2 Hayward® Industries Commercial Pool Products
5.6.3 Hayward Commercial
5.1 iRobot
5.1.1 iRobot Role In The Robot Industry
5.1.2 iRobot Robots
5.1.3 iRobot Home Cleaning Robots
5.6.4 iRobot Government & Industrial Robots: Protecting those in harm’s way
5.1.4 iRobot SUGV (Small Unmanned Ground Vehicle).
5.6.5 iRobot Strategic Alliances: InTouch Health
5.1.5 iRobot FirstLook
5.1.6 iRobot Revenue 2011, First Quarter 2012
5.6.6 iRobot Regional Revenue
5.1.7 iRobot Government and Industrial 2011
5.1.8 iRobot $7.4 Million Order for Small Unmanned Ground Vehicles
5.1.9 iRobot Looks To Expand in Latin America and China
5.1.10 iRobot PackBots
5.6.7 iRobot
5.6.8 iRobot Strategy
5.6.9 iRobot Home Floor Cleaning Robots
5.6.10 iRobot Scooba Major Consumer Product Line
5.6.11 iRobot Pool Cleaning Robots
5.6.12 iRobot Gutter Cleaning Robot
5.6.13 iRobot Programmable Robot
5.6.14 iRobot Military Programs
5.6.15 iRobot Partners and Strategic Alliance
5.6.16 iRobot / Boeing Company
5.6.17 iRobot / Advanced Scientific Concepts
5.6.18 iRobot / TASER International
5.7 Karcher
5.8 KumoTek
5.8.1 KumoTek Divisions
5.8.2 KumoTek Consumer Robotics Group
5.9 Kyosho
5.10 LG
5.11 Lilin Group
5.12 Matsutek
5.12.1 Matsutek Main Products:
5.13 Metapo
5.14 Microbric
5.14.1 Microbric Technical Aspects
5.15 MSI
5.16 Neato Robotics
5.17 NEC
5.17.1 NEC Robots That Live With, And Have The Ability To Interact With Humans
5.17.2 NEC Sales
5.18 Parallax
5.19 Samsung
5.19.1 Samsung Strategic Change
5.19.2 Samsung Apps
5.19.3 Samsung Display and Information Technology Innovations
5.19.4 Samsung Cameras: Consumer-Inspired Design
5.19.5 Samsung Creating a Future Home Entertainment TV
5.19.6 Samsung Sales
5.20 Surveyor
5.21 Yujin Robot
5.22 Zodiac Pool Systems
.

» Read More...

Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Market : Industry Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2012 to 2018


Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS): Market Shares, Strategy, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2012 to 2018. The 2012 study has 910 pages, 315 tables and figures. Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the unmanned aerial systems provide a way to automate surveillance of wide areas and implement strategic military missions that strike at terrorists without injuring civilians.
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Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) are remotely piloted or self-piloted aircraft that can carry cameras, sensors, communications equipment or other payloads. UAVs are smaller than manned aircraft. They are cost-effectively stored and transported. UAVs make significant contributions to the fighting capability of operational war forces.

Drones are technically known as unmanned aerial vehicles, or UAVs. These aircraft, however, are used for air strikes, they are used by governments. Human rights activists, environmental groups and journalists are using drones in their work. Drones can fly above news events to capture images that reporters may not be able to get close to on the ground.

UAS drone is used in the deserts of Yemen or the mountains of Afghanistan. There are 64 drone bases in the US. That includes 12 locations housing Predator and Reaper unmanned aerial vehicles. Drones can be armed. bases are used as remote cockpits to control the robotic aircraft overseas, for drone pilot training. Others serve as analysis depots.

Growth in unmanned combat aerial vehicles (UCAV) has coincided with an increase in endurance limit and an increase in mission capabilities of UAVs. In general in the military there has been an increase in awareness and mission capabilities of UAVs creating an equation for growth. UAVs can perform dangerous missions without risking human life.
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 Read More : UAS Market
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High altitude long endurance (HALE) UAV provides a cost effective and persistent capability to collect and disseminate high quality data across wide areas. Solar powered UAVs have a demonstrated endurance of more than 300 hours

Northrop Grumman has strong international interest in Global Hawk. Deals are being negotiated with Japan, South Korea, and the United Arab Emirates for the Fire Scout.

High altitude long endurance (HALE) UAV provides a cost effective and persistent capability to collect and disseminate high quality data across wide areas. Solar powered UAVs have a demonstrated endurance of more than 300 hours

Northrop Grumman has strong international interest in Global Hawk. Deals are being negotiated with Japan, South Korea, and the United Arab Emirates for the Fire Scout.

Companies Profiled

Market Leaders
General Atomics
Textron /AAI Textron / AeroVironment
BAE Systems
Northrup Grumman

Market Participants
  • AB Precision (Poole) Ltd.
  • AirRobot UK® - Company
  • Allen Vanguard
  • ASN Technology Group
  • Aurora Flight Sciences
  • Beijing Defense
  • Boeing
  • Boston Dynamics
  • Carnegie Mellon University
  • Challis Helicopters Inc. / Challis Heliplane UAV
  • Chemring EOD Limited
  • China Aerospace Science & Industry Corp Jet-Powered WJ600
  • DCD-DORBYL (Pty) Ltd) / RSD (the Rolling Stock and Defense Division
  • Ditch Witch
  • Draganfly Innovations Inc.
  • DRS Unmanned Technologies, Inc.
  • First-Response Robotics
  • GE
  • Warrior UAS Initial Production for Army's ER/MP Program
  • General Dynamics
  • Gostai
  • iRobot
  • Insitu
  • Airspace Integration Research
  • Integrated Dynamics
  • Kongsberg
  • Kuchcera Defense Systems
  • L-3
  • LaserMotive
  • Lockheed Martin
  • Marcus UAV Systems
  • Mesa Associates
  • Mesa Robotics
  • Mist Mobility Integrated Systems Technology Inc. (MMIST)
  • Parrot
  • Proxy Aviation Systems
  • Pearson Engineering
  • QinetiQ / Foster Miller
  • Recon Robotics
  • Scaled Composites
  • Schiebel
  • ST Engineering
  • TechnoRobot
  • Telerob
  • Thales Group
  • Vecna Technologies
  • Yotaisc Technology
Table of Content:

1. Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)
2. Market Description and Market Dynamics
1.1 UAS Offices at FAA
1.1.1 UAS Sense and Avoid Evolution
1.1.2 UAS Operational and Safety Impacts for General Aviation Aircraft GA Access
1.1.3 US Commitment to Unmanned Aerial Vehicles
1.2 Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS)
1.2.1 Western Defense
1.2.2 US Changes Military Spending Patterns
1.2.3 Funding By U.S. Department Of Defense (DOD) Shifts to Department of State
1.2.4 Chinese Unmanned Aircraft (UAS) Positioning
1.3 Pre-Position UASs In Key Strategic Locations
1.3.1 Maritime Air Take-Off and Landing:
1.3.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Aerial Refueling
1.3.3 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Enhanced Strike Capability and Payloads
1.3.4 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Enhanced Resilience
1.3.5 Increased Use Of Stealth
1.3.6 Small and Micro-UASs
1.3.7 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Organization, Culture and CONOPS:
1.4 Network Centric Warfare Enablers
1.4.1 Chemical, Biological and Radiological Detection
1.4.2 Urban Warfare
1.5 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Classification
1.5.1 United States Military Tier System For Categorizing UAVs
1.6 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) SAR: Surveillance and Reconnaissance
1.6.1 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Perimeter Surveillance
1.6.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UASs) Surveillance
1.6.3 Military Role Of Unmanned Aircraft Systems: Predator Launching of Hellfire Missile
1.6.4 Issues With Civilian Casualties
1.6.5 Targeted Missiles
1.6.6 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Transport
1.7 UAS Convoy Applications
1.8 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Convoy-Following Mode
1.8.1 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Corridor Mapping
1.8.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Traffic Monitoring
1.8.3 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Agriculture Mapping
1.8.4 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Homeland Security
1.8.5 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) for Scientific Research
1.9 Globalization and Technology
1.9.1 Proliferation of Conventional Military Technologies
1.9.2 UASs General Roles
1.10 Border Patrol:
1.11 Development Of Lighter Yet More Powerful PowerSources For UAS

2. Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Market Shares and Forecasts
2.1 Military Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS)
2.1.1 UAV Innovation: Solar Powered Endurance of 300 Hours
2.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Market Shares
2.2.1 Northrop Grumman Global Hawk
2.2.2 Northrop Grumman
2.2.3 Northrop Grumman BQM-74E Aerial Target
2.2.4 Northrop Grumman Euro Hawk
2.2.5 Northrup Grumman Global Hawk Budget Request
2.2.6 Northrop Grumman Fire Scout
2.2.7 Northrop Grumman's NAVY BAMS Program
2.2.8 Northrop Grumman Bat 3
2.2.9 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems Sky Warrior® UAS
2.2.10 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA‑ASI) Avenger
2.2.11 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA‑ASI)
GA-ASI Sky Warrior Alpha and Sky Warrior UAS
2.2.12 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems Predators
2.2.13 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA-ASI) Enhanced Endurance Designs for Predator B
2.2.14 BAE Systems
2.2.15 BAE Systems Taranis - Unmanned Combat Air Vehicle (UCAV)
2.2.16 Textron /AAI
2.2.17 Textron Systems AAI Shadow 200 TUAS
2.2.18 Unmanned Helicopters
2.2.19 Lockheed Martin K-MAX Unmanned Helicopter
2.2.20 Boeing A160 Hummingbird Helicopter
2.2.21 Aurora Flight Sciences Odysseus Solar-Powered Aircraft
2.2.22 Draganflyer X4 UAV
2.2.23 Insitu
2.2.24 DRS Unmanned Technologies Ground Control Stations
2.2.25 Proxy Aviation Systems
2.3 Unmanned Aircraft Market Forecasts
2.3.1 UAS 1 Million Flight Hours
2.3.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems Market Industry Segments, Battlefield Reconnaissance, Target, Decoy, Combat, and Logistics
2.3.3 Unmanned Aerial Systems Market Industry Segments, R&D, Airframes, Payloads, Control, and Service
2.3.4 Unmanned Aerial Systems Market Industry Segments, Fixed Wing, Vertical Takeoff and Landing
2.3.5 Unmanned Aerial Systems Market Industry Segments, Hypersonic, HALE, MALE, Tactical, NATO, Close, Handheld
2.3.6 New World Order Built On The Globally Integrated Enterprise
2.3.7 Military Unmanned Aerial Systems Markets
2.3.8 UAS and ISR Market Wing Based Subsegments
2.3.9 Section 1098--Unmanned Aerial Systems and National Airspace
2.3.10 Helicopter Unmanned Aircraft
2.3.11 Unmanned Aerial Systems Segments
2.3.12 Fixed-Wing Aircraft UAVs Functional Categories
2.3.13 Unmanned Aerial Systems Altitude Classifications
2.3.14 Unmanned Aerial Systems Tier Classifications
2.3.15 U.S. Army Tiers
2.3.16 Future Combat Systems (FCS) (U.S. Army) Classes
2.3.17 Drone Categories
2.3.18 Markets For Military Avionics
2.3.19 High Altitude Long Endurance (HALE) UAVs
2.3.20 UAS Roadmap
2.3.21 UAS Aerial Common Sensor
2.3.22 Airborne Reconnaissance Low
2.3.23 Global Hawk
2.3.24 2012 Base Defense Budget
2.3.25 2011 Base Budget Unmanned Aircraft
2.3.26 UAS
2.3.27 US Pentagon's FY 2011 Budget Request
2.3.28 US Pentagon's FY 2011 Budget for Unmanned Aircraft
2.3.29 UAS Application Alternatives
2.3.30 UAV Makers Expect U.S. defense Demand To Continue Predator, Reaper, Global Hawk Programs Managed By WPAFB.
2.3.31 US Air Force Loss of Remotely Piloted Planes
2.3.32 Challenges For Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS)
2.3.33 Issues Addressed By The UAS Task Force: UAS Access to National Airspace System
2.3.34 Section 1098--Unmanned Aerial Systems and National Airspace
2.3.35 Global Hawk
2.3.36 Navy Remotely Piloted Demonstration And Strike Aircraft Programs
2.3.37 Unmanned Aerial Systems Payloads
2.3.38 Composites Key to UAV Utility
2.3.1 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) US Market
2.3.2 Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) European Market
2.4 UAS Pricing
2.4.1 UAS Pricing
2.5 Unmanned Airplane Regional Market Analysis
2.5.1 U.S Accounts for 73 Percent Of The Worldwide Research, Development, Test, And Evaluation (RDT&E) Spending On UAV Technology
2.5.2 Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV) Industry Regional Summary
2.5.3 UAS Marketplace Moving Target
2.5.4 UAS Composites Market
2.5.5 UAS Composites A Smaller Part Of The Larger Whole
2.5.6 Evolving UAVs For Civilian Roles
2.5.7 UAS High Value, Low Risk, and Low Cost
2.5.8 UAS Persistent Surveillance:
2.5.9 UAS Precision Strike:
2.5.10 Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS)Missions
2.5.11 Number Of Aircraft And Helicopters Worldwide
2.5.12 Unmanned Aerial Vehicles Regional Analysis
2.5.13 United States
2.5.14 United States
2.5.15 Regional Demand For Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs), Drones
2.5.16 Europe
2.5.17 Asia
2.5.18 Northrop Grumman Aerospace Systems in Asia
2.5.19 Israel Aerospace Industries (IAI).
2.5.20 Pakistan and Libia
2.5.21 India
2.5.22 China UAS
2.5.23 China Yotaisc Technology
2.5.24 Australia Fighter Aircraft
2.5.25 Australia Training
2.5.26 Australia Airborne Early Warning & Control
2.5.27 Australia Aerial Refueling
2.5.28 Australia Maritime Patrol
2.5.29 Australia UAV – Reconnaissance/Surveillance
2.5.30 Australia Transport
2.5.31 Bahrain Attack helicopter
2.5.32 Bahrain Fighter Aircrafts
2.5.33 Bahrain Trainer
2.5.34 Bahrain Transport
2.5.35 Bahrain Utility Aircraft
2.5.36 Egypt Fighter Aircrafts
2.5.37 Egypt UAV
2.5.38 Egypt Trainer Aircraft
2.5.39 Egypt Transports
2.5.40 Egypt Helicopter
2.5.41 Egypt Airborne Early Warning and Control (AEWC)
2.5.42 Finland
2.5.43 Finland Helicopters
2.5.44 Great Britain Royal Air Force Combat Aircraft
2.5.45 Great Britain Trainer Aircraft
2.5.46 Great Britain Transport Aircraft
2.5.47 Great Britain Transport, Search and Rescue Helicopter
2.5.48 Great Britain Reconnaissance Aircraft
2.5.49 Great Britain Fleet Air Arm
2.5.50 Great Britain Army Air Corps
2.5.51 Great Britain Future Acquisitions
2.5.52 Israel
2.5.53 Israel Future
2.5.54 Kuwait Aircraft
2.5.55 Kuwait Air Defence Systems
2.5.56 Kuwait Government Aircraft
2.5.57 Morocco Inventory
2.5.58 Philippines Inventory
2.5.59 Portugal Inventory
2.5.60 Portugal On Order
2.5.61 Saudi Arabia Inventory
2.5.62 Singapore Inventory
2.5.63 Singapore Plans
2.5.64 South Korea Inventory
2.5.65 South Korea Projects
2.5.66 South Korea F-15K Crash Controversy
2.5.67 South Korea F-X Phase 2
2.5.68 South Korea F-X Phase 3
2.5.69 South Korea E-X Early Warning Aircraft Program
2.5.70 South Korea KF-X Future Fighter Program
2.5.71 Spain Aircraft Inventory
2.5.72 Switzerland Aircraft Inventory
2.5.73 Helicopters
2.5.74 Turkey Inventory
2.5.75 Future plans
2.5.76 United Arab Emirates Inventory 2010
2.5.77 Unmanned Aerial Vehicles as Weapons- People’s Republic of China

3. Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Product Description
3.1 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems MQ-1B Predator
3.2 Northrop Grumman Unmanned Aerial Systems
3.2.1 Northrop Grumman RQ-4 Global Hawk
3.2.2 Northrop Grumman Global Hawk (U.S. Air Force) RQ-4 Programs
3.2.3 Northrop Grumman GHMD (U.S. Navy
3.2.4 NASA Global Hawk (NASA Dryden)
3.2.5 NATO AGS (U.S. and Allied Nations)
3.2.6 Northrop Grumman X-47B UCAS
3.2.7 Northrop Grumman MLB Company
3.2.8 Northrop Grumman.Bat 3
3.2.9 Northrop Grumman V-BAT UAV
3.2.10 Northrop Grumman Super Bat with Piccolo II Autopilot and TASE Gimbal
3.2.11 Northrop Grumman Fire-X Medium-Range Vertical Unmanned Aircraft System
3.3 Lockheed Martin
3.3.1 Lockheed Martin K-MAX Unmanned Helicopter
3.4 Boeing
3.4.1 Boeing A160 Hummingbird Helicopter
3.4.2 Boeing ScanEagle Small Footprint UAS Solutions
3.5 BAE Systems
3.5.1 BAE Systems Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV)
3.5.2 BAE Systems Compact Rotary Wing/UAV LDRF
3.5.3 BAE Systems Herti
3.5.4 BAE Systems Image Collection and Exploitation (ICE) Sensor Management System
3.5.5 BAE Systems Mantis
3.5.6 BAE Systems MIM500™ Series of Uncooled Infrared Camera Cores
3.5.7 BAE Systems Taranis
3.5.8 BAE Systems Taranis - Unmanned Combat Air Vehicle (UCAV)
3.5.9 BAE Systems Telemos
3.6 Textron / Aerosonde
3.6.1 Textron / Aerosonde AAI Services
3.6.2 Textron Systems AAI
3.6.3 Textron Systems AAI RQ-7B Shadow® tactical UAS Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS)
3.6.4 Textron Systems AAI Shadow® Tactical Unmanned Aircraft System (TUAS)
3.6.5 AAI Shadow 400 Unmanned Aircraft Deployed With Allied Naval Forces
3.6.6 Textron Systems AAI Shadow 600 System
3.6.7 Textron Systems AAI Ground Control Stations
3.6.8 Textron Systems AAI Remote Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Terminals
3.6.9 Textron Systems AAI / Aerosonde®
3.6.10 Textron Systems AAI and Aeronautics Orbiter™
3.6.11 Textron Systems AAI Ground Control Stations
3.6.12 Textron Systems AAI Remote Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Terminals
3.6.13 Textron Systems AAI One System Remote Video Terminal
3.6.14 Textron Systems AAI Tactical Sensor Intelligence Sharing System
3.6.15 Textron Systems AeroVironment AV’s Family of Small UAS
3.6.16 Textron Systems Wasp Micro Air Vehicle (MAV)
3.6.17 Textron Systems AeroVironment UAS: Dragon Eye
3.6.18 Textron Systems AeroVironment Stratospheric Persistent UAS
3.6.19 Textron Systems AeroVironment Global Observer
3.6.20 Textron Systems AeroVironment Digital Data Link
3.6.21 Textron Systems AeroVironment UAS Services
3.6.22 Textron Systems AeroVironment UAS Advanced Development: Switchblade
3.6.23 Textron Systems AeroVironment UAS Advanced Development: Nano Air Vehicle
3.7 Aurora Flight Sciences Hale
3.7.1 Aurora Flight Sciences Orion
3.7.2 Aurora Flight Sciences Odysseus Solar-Powered Aircraft
3.7.3 Aurora Flight Sciences Orion HALL
3.7.4 Aurora Flight Sciences Earth Science Applications
3.7.5 Aurora Flight Sciences Military Utility
3.7.6 Aurora SunLight Eagle
3.8 Small Unmanned Aerial Systems
3.8.1 Aurora Flight Sciences Skate
3.8.2 Aurora Tactical Systems
3.8.3 Aurora Diamond DA42 MPP
3.8.4 Aurora Excalibur
3.8.5 Aurora GoldenEye 50
3.8.6 Aurora GoldenEye 80
3.8.7 System Description
3.9 L-3 Communications UAS Programs
3.9.1 L-3 Communications Next Generation Precision Unmanned Aircraft Systems
3.9.2 L-3 Communications Small Expendable Tube-Launched UAS
3.9.3 L-3's Mid-Tier UAS Programs
3.9.4 L-3 Communications Medium Altitude Long Endurance Unmanned Or Manned – Mobius
3.9.5 L-3 Communications Cutlass
3.9.6 L-3 Unmanned Systems’ Viking 100 Runway Operations
3.9.7 L-3 Communications Viking 300 Runway Operations
3.9.8 L-3 Communications Viking 400
3.9.9 L-3 Communications TigerShark
3.9.10 L-3 Communications Generation IV Ground Control Station
3.9.11 L-3 Communications On-board Precision Automated Landing System (O-PALS)
3.9.12 L-3 Communications ISR Services
3.9.13 L-3 Communications System Integration and Technical Support
3.10 Challis Heliplane UAV Inc.
3.11 Draganfly Innovations Inc.
3.11.1 Draganfly X4
3.11.2 Draganflyer X6
3.11.3 Draganflyer Aerial Photography & Video Applications
3.11.4 Draganflyer Real Estate Applications
3.11.5 Draganflyer Law Enforcement Applications
3.11.6 Draganflyer X8
3.12 DRS Unmanned Technologies Ground Control Stations
3.12.1 DRS Aircraft Monitoring Unit (AMU)
3.12.2 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA‑ASI) Claw® Sensor Control
3.12.3 GA‑ASI Athena RF Tag
3.12.4 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems GA - Predator® UAS
3.12.5 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems GA - Gray Eagle™ UAS
3.13 Insitu
3.13.1 Boeing / Insitu ScanEagle
3.13.2 Insitu Integrator
3.13.3 Insitu NightEagle
3.14 Integrated Dynamics
3.14.1 Integrated Dynamics Border Eagle MK - II
3.14.2 Integrated Dynamics Hornet
3.14.3 Integrated Dynamics HAWK MK - V
3.14.4 Integrated Dynamics VISION UAV systems
3.14.5 Integrated Dynamics VISION MK I
3.14.6 Integrated Dynamics Vision M K - I I
3.14.7 Integrated Dynamics S/Integrated Dynamics Integrated Dynamics M K - I
3.14.8 Integrated Dynamics Vector
3.14.9 Integrated Dynamics Tornado
3.14.10 Integrated Dynamics Nishan MK - II
3.14.11 Integrated Dynamics Nishan TJ - 1000
3.14.12 Integrated Dynamics Rover
3.14.13 Integrated Dynamics Explorer
3.15 MMIST Mist Mobility
3.15.1 MMist Unmanned Logistics Air Vehicle (ULAV)
3.15.2 Sherpa Ranger / MMist
3.16 Marcus UAV Systems
3.16.1 Marcus Autopilots
3.17 Proxy Aviation Systems
3.17.1 Proxy SkyRaider
3.18 LaserMotive
3.19 China Aerospace Science & Industry Corp Jet-Powered WJ600
3.19.1 Chinese Naval UAS
3.20 ASN Technology Group
3.21 Boeing X-37B Space Shuttle
3.22 Scaled Composites
3.22.1 Proteus
3.23 Schiebel
3.23.1 Schiebel Camcopter S-100
3.23.2 Schiebel Camcopter Target Markets:
3.24 Parrot AR.Drone 2.0 $299, Flies Off a Roof

4. Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) Technology
4.1 UAS Sense and Avoid Evolution Avionics Approach
4.2 Northrop Grumman.BAT UAV Open Architecture
4.3 Integrated Dynamics Flight Telecommand & Control Systems
4.3.1 AP 2000
4.3.2 AP 5000
4.3.3 IFCS-6000 (Integrated Autonomous Flight Control System)
4.3.4 IFCS-7000 (Integrated Autonomous Flight Control System)
4.3.5 Portable Telecommand And Control System (P.T.C.S.)
4.4 Integrated Radio Guidance Transmitter (IRGX)
4.4.1 Portable Telecommand And Control System (P.T.C.S.)
4.5 IRGX (Integrated Radio Guidance Transmitter)
4.5.1 Ground Control Stations
4.5.2 GCS 1200
4.5.3 GCS 2000
4.6 Antenna Tracking Systems
4.7 ATPS 1200
4.7.1 ATPS 2000
4.7.2 Gyro Stabilized Payloads
4.7.3 GSP 100
4.7.4 GSP 900
4.7.5 GSP 1200
4.8 Civilian UAV’s - Rover Systemstm
4.9 CPI-406 Deployable Emergency Locator Transmitter (ELT)
4.9.1 Deployable Flight Incident Recorder Set (DFIRS)
4.9.2 Airborne Separation Video System (ASVS)
4.9.3 Airborne Separation Video System – Remote Sensor (ASVS – RS)
4.9.4 Airborne Tactical Server (ATS)
4.10 Aurora Very High-Altitude Propulsion System (VHAPS)
4.11 Aurora Autonomy & Flight Control
4.11.1 Aurora Guidance Sensors And Control Systems MAV Guidance
4.11.2 Aurora Multi-Vehicle Cooperative Control for Air and Sea Vehicles in Littoral Operations (UAV/USV)
4.11.3 Aurora and MIT On-board Planning System for UAVs Supporting Expeditionary Reconnaissance and Surveillance (OPS-USERS)
4.11.4 Aurora Flare Planning
4.11.5 Aurora Distributed Sensor Fusion
4.11.6 Aurora Aerospace Electronics
4.11.7 Aurora is CTC-REF
4.12 Space Technologies: Autonomous Control of Space Nuclear Reactors (ACSNR)
4.12.1 Rule-based Asset Management for Space Exploration Systems (RAMSES)
4.12.2 Synchronized Position Hold, Engage & Reorient Experiment Satellites (SPHERES)
4.13 Positive Pressure Relief Valve (PPRV)
4.13.1 Chip-Scale Atomic Clock (CSAC)
4.13.2 Low–design-Impact Inspection Vehicle (LIIVe)
4.13.3 Synthetic Imaging Maneuver Optimization (SIMO)
4.13.4 Self-Assembling Wireless Autonomous Reconfigurable Modules (SWARM)
4.14 Persistent, Long-Range Reconnaissance Capabilities
4.14.1 United States Navy's Broad Area Maritime Surveillance (BAMS) Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS) program
4.14.2 Navy Unmanned Combat Air System UCAS Program:
4.14.3 Navy Unmanned Combat Air System UCAS: Objectives:
4.15 Search and Rescue (SAR)
4.16 L-3 Communications LinkTEK™ IDS
4.17 L-3 Communications flightTEK® SMC
4.17.1 Helicopter Main Limiting Factor Retreating Blade Stall
4.18 Draganflyer X4 Applications
4.18.1 Draganflyer X4 Large Project Management
4.18.2 Draganflyer Remote Supervision and Investigation of Equipment
4.18.3 Draganflyer Remote Supervision and Investigation of Agricultural Land and Equipment
4.18.4 Draganflyer Advanced RC Flight Research
4.18.5 Aerial Archeology
4.18.6 Environmental Assessment
4.18.7 The Draganflyer X4 is Fun to Fly
4.19 White Blood Cell Counter

5 Unmanned Aerial Systems Company Profiles
5.1 AB Precision (Poole) Ltd
5.1.1 AB Precision (Poole) Ltd Dragon (ABL900) De-armer
5.1.2 AB Precision (Poole) Ltd Limpet Mine Disposal Equipment
5.1.3 AB Precision (Poole) Ltd IED Disruptor Devices
5.1.4 AB Precision (Poole) Ltd Recoilless Disruptors
5.1.5 AB Precision (Poole) Ltd Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) Equipment
5.2 AirRobot UK® - Company
5.3 Allen Vanguard
5.3.1 Allen Vanguard R&D
5.3.2 Allen-Vanguard Introduces Modular New EOD Tactical Suit System For Mobile Counter-IED
5.4 ASN Technology Group
5.5 Aurora Flight Sciences
5.5.1 Aurora Flight Sciences Leadership in UAV Team Operations
5.5.2 Aurora Track Record
5.5.3 Aurora R&D and Core Competencies
5.5.4 Aurora Flight Sciences Odysseus Solar-Powered Aircraft
5.5.5 Aurora Integrated Airframe Engineering And Production Solutions
5.5.6 Aurora Mobile-Agent Based Collaborative Sensor Fusion
5.5.7 Aurora Facilities/Site Infrastructure
5.5.8 Aurora Research and Development R&D
5.5.9 Aurora Flight Sciences Aerospace Systems and Concepts
5.5.10 NASA Study for Subsonic Commercial Transports (N+3)
5.5.11 Rapid Prototyping
5.5.12 Aurora Propulsion
5.5.13 Aurora Distributed Engine Control
5.5.14 Aurora Flig Airborne Autonomous Systems Advanced Concepts
5.6 BAE Systems
5.6.1 BAE Systems Organization
5.6.2 BAE Systems Performance
5.6.3 BAE Systems Key Facts
5.6.4 BAE Systems Strategy
5.6.5 BAE Systems Operational Framework
5.6.6 Key Performance Indicators (KPIs)
5.6.7 BAE Systems Risk Management
5.6.8 BAE Systems Orders
5.6.9 BAE Systems Received $313 Million Contract for Continued Research and Development of PIM
5.6.10 BAE Systems’ Paladin Integrated Management
5.6.11 BAE Systems Awarded £46m Contract To Support Royal Navy’s Type 45 Sampson Radars
5.7 Beijing Defense
5.7.1 Beijing Defense Counter IED products
5.7.2 Beijing Defense EOD and IED Disposal Equipment
5.7.3 Beijing Defense Bomb Search And Detection Systems
5.8 Boeing
5.8.1 Boeing 787 Dreamliner
5.8.2 Boeing 787 Dreamliner Performance
5.8.3 Boeing Advanced Technology
5.8.4 Boeing Participation In Commercial Jet Aircraft Market
5.8.5 Boeing Participation In Defense Industry Jet Aircraft Market
5.8.6 Boeing Defense, Space & Security
5.8.7 Boeing Advanced Military Aircraft:
5.8.8 Boeing Military Aircraft
5.8.9 Boeing Continuing Progress
5.8.10 Boeing-iRobot Team Receives New SUGV Task Order From US Army
5.9 Boston Dynamics
5.10 Carnegie Mellon University
5.10.1 Carnegie Mellon School of Computer Science (SCS)
5.1 Challis Helicopters Inc. / Challis Heliplane UAV
5.10.2 Challis Heliplanes
5.11 Chemring EOD Limited
5.11.1 Chemring EOD Limited Initiation Systems / Exploders
5.11.2 Chemring EOD Limited ROV Integration Packages
5.11.3 Chemring EOD Limited Security: VehicleScan - Under Vehicle Surveillance Systems
5.12 China Aerospace Science & Industry Corp Jet-Powered WJ600
5.13 DCD-DORBYL (Pty) Ltd) / RSD (the Rolling Stock and Defense division
5.13.1 RSD Combat-Proven Landmine Detection Systems
5.13.2 RSD Ballistic Protection For Peacekeeping And Defense Operations
5.13.3 RSD Engineering For Various Defense Environments And Scenarios
5.14 Ditch Witch
5.15 Draganfly Innovations Inc.
5.15.1 Draganfly Innovations Inc.
5.2 DRS Unmanned Technologies, Inc.
5.2.1 DRS Technologies Revenue
5.2.2 DRS Tactical Systems Rugged Tablet
5.2.3 DRS Technologies $22 Million in Orders for Reset and Overhaul of U.S. Air Force Tunner Cargo Loaders
5.16 First-Response Robotics
5.17 GE
5.17.1 GE Unmanned Aircraft
5.17.2 GE Supports Innovation
5.17.3 GE Energy –
5.17.4 GE Energy
5.17.5 General Electric Company Energy Infrastructure Revenues
5.17.6 GE Total Revenue
5.17.7 General Electric Geographic Revenues
5.17.8 GE and Göteborg Energi
5.17.9 GE‘s 4.1-113 Wind Turbine
5.17.10 General Electric Offers Wind Turbine Customers Clean Energy From Solar Panels
5.17.11 GE U.S. Wind Crash
5.17.12 GE Technology to Boost the Output of NextEra Energy Resources’ U.S. Fleet of Wind Turbines
5.17.13 GE Energy Financial Services
5.18 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems
5.18.1 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA‑ASI)
5.2.4 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA‑ASI)
5.2.5 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. Company
5.2.6 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems Unmanned Aircraft Systems
5.2.7 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems Control Stations
5.2.8 General Atomics Aeronautical System Statistical Reconnaissance Radars: Sar/Gmti
5.18.2 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems Predator UAS Guidance And Control
5.2.9 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems Industry Milestones
5.2.10 General Atomics Aeronautical Systems Sky Warrior UAS Initial Production for Army’s ER/MP Program
5.19 General Dynamics
5.19.1 General Dynamics Revenue
5.19.2 General Dynamics Rifleman Radio and GD300 Go to Afghanistan with U.S. Army’s 75th Ranger Regiment
5.19.3 General Dynamics Light Tactical Vehicles
5.19.4 General Dynamics Light Wheeled Armored Vehicles
5.19.5 General Dynamics Medium Wheeled Armored Vehicles
5.19.6 General Dynamics Infantry Fighting Vehicles / Medium Combat Vehicles
5.19.7 General Dynamics Light Combat Vehicles
5.19.8 General Dynamics Revenue
5.19.9 General Dynamics Mobile Military Bridge Systems
5.19.10 General Dynamics MTB - Modular Lightweight Bridge
5.19.11 General Dynamics European Land Systems
5.20 Gostai
5.21 iRobot
5.21.1 iRobot Role In The Robot Industry
5.21.2 iRobot Robots
5.21.3 iRobot Home Cleaning Robots
5.21.4 iRobot SUGV (Small Unmanned Ground Vehicle).
5.21.5 iRobot FirstLook
5.21.6 iRobot Revenue Third-Quarter 2011
5.21.7 iRobot Government and Industrial 2011
5.21.8 iRobot $7.4 Million Order for Small Unmanned Ground Vehicles
5.21.9 iRobot Looks To Expand in Latin America and China
5.21.10 iRobot PackBots
5.3 Insitu
5.3.1 Insitu Deployed Operations
5.3.2 Insitu Integrated Logistics Support
5.3.3 InsituTechnology
5.3.4 Insitu Innovation
5.3.5 Insitu Small Tactical Unmanned Air System/Tier II Contract
5.3.6 Insitu’s ScanEagle Unmanned Aircraft System
Selected by U.S. Air Force Academy to Train Cadets
5.3.7 Insitu / FAA Unmanned Aircraft Systems National Airspace Integration Research
5.22 Integrated Dynamics
5.22.1 Explorer U.S.A. Bound
5.23 Kongsberg
5.23.1 Kongsberg Key Orders for Maritime
5.23.2 Kongsberg Key Figures
5.24 Kuchcera Defense Systems
5.25 L-3
5.25.1 L-3 Key Performance Measures
5.25.2 L-3's Business
5.26 LaserMotive
5.27 Lockheed Martin
5.27.1 Lockheed Martin Fourth Quarter and Full Year 2011 Results
5.27.2 Lockheed Martin Segment Results 2011
5.27.3 Lockheed Martin Aeronautics Segment Revenue
5.27.4 Lockheed Martin SYMPHONY Improvised Explosive Device Jammer Systems
5.27.5 Lockheed Martin Aeronautics Revenue
5.27.6 Lockheed Martin Electronic Systems
5.27.7 Lockheed Martin Electronic Systems Net sales
5.27.8 Lockheed Martin Electronic Systems Segment Revenue
5.27.9 Lockheed Martin Information Systems & Global Solutions
5.27.10 Lockheed Martin Space Systems
5.27.11 Lockheed Martin Corporation's Business Segment
5.27.12 Lockheed Martin Delivers Fourth Upgraded CBP P-3 Orion In Record Time
5.28 Marcus UAV Systems
5.29 Mesa Associates
5.29.1 Mesa Robotics
5.4 Mist Mobility Integrated Systems Technology Inc. (MMIST)
5.4.1 MMIST Third Wing Kit
5.30 Parrot
5.31 Proxy Aviation Systems
5.32 Northrop Grumman
5.32.1 Northrop Grumman Supplies Marine Navigation Equipment
5.32.2 Northrop Grumman Recognized by UK Ministry of Defense for Role in Supporting Sentry AWACS Aircraft During Military Operations in Libya
5.32.3 Northrop Grumman Corporation subsidiary Remotec Inc. Upgrade the U.S. Air Force fleet of Andros HD-1
5.32.4 Northrop Grumman NAV CANADA Supplier
5.32.5 Northrop Grumman Electronic Systems Segment
5.33 Pearson Engineering
5.34 QinetiQ North America
5.34.1 QinetiQ North America
5.34.2 QinetiQ Starts Spinoff from United Kingdom Ministry of Defense, Defense Evaluation and Research Agency (DERA)
5.34.3 QinetiQ / Foster Miller
5.34.4 QinetiQ / Foster Miller Financial Position
5.34.5 QinetiQ North America Order for 100 Dragon Runner 10Micro Robots:
5.34.6 QinetiQ / Automatika
5.34.7 QinetiQ Customer Base
5.34.8 QinetiQ Revenue
5.35 re
5.36 Recon Robotics
5.37 Scaled Composites
5.38 Schiebel
5.38.1 Camcopter S-100 Opening A New Era In Filming And Broadcasting
5.39 ST Engineering
5.40 TechnoRobot
5.41 Telerob
5.42 Textron
5.42.1 Textron Cessna Segment
5.42.2 Textron Systems Segment
5.42.3 Textron INC. 10 Q Revenue 2011-2012
5.42.4 Textron Unmanned Aircraft Systems
5.42.5 Textron Land and Marine Systems
5.42.6 Textron Weapons and Sensors
5.42.7 Textron Mission Support and Other
5.42.8 Textron Industrial Segment
5.43 Thales Group
5.43.1 Thales Core Businesses
5.43.2 Thales: - A Global Player
5.43.3 Thales Facts and Figures
5.43.4 Thales Innovation
5.43.5 Thales Key Technology Domains
5.43.6 Thales Open Research
5.43.7 Thales Stance on Environment
5.43.8 Thales Processes
5.43.9 Thales Product design
5.43.10 Thales Site Management
5.43.11 Thales Alenia Space Integration Of Service Module For The Fourth ATV
5.43.12 Thales Sonar ‘Excels’ In Anti-Submarine Warfare Exercise
5.44 Vecna Technologies
5.45 Yotaisc Technology
5.45.1 Yotaisc Technology UAV systems
5.45.2 Yotaisc Technology Airport Security Solutions
5.46 Military Robot Companies
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