Comtech Telecommunications Receives Funding to Supply U.S. Army with Hardware

Reading time ( words)

Comtech Telecommunications Corp., announced today that during its first quarter of fiscal 2017, Comtech's Command & Control Technologies Group, which is part of its Government Solutions segment, received an additional funded order of $8.8 million for its Secret Internet Protocol Router and Non-Secure Internet Protocol Router Access Point (SNAP) Very Small Aperture Terminal (VSAT) satellite systems. 

To-date, Comtech has received $71.5 million of funded orders against the $91.0 million contract ceiling. The U.S. Army Project Manager for the Warfighter Information Network - Tactical (PM WIN-T) Commercial Satellite Terminal Program is funding this procurement through the Army's GTACS contract vehicle. 

“We are pleased to continue supporting the needs of the U.S. Army. Not only are our SNAP and VSAT hardware solutions cost-effective, but they are easily deployable and reliable. We look forward to receiving additional orders in the future,” said Fred Kornberg, President and Chief Executive Officer of Comtech Telecommunications Corp.

About Comtech Telecommunications Corp.

Comtech Telecommunications Corp. designs, develops, produces and markets innovative products, systems and services for advanced communications solutions. The Company sells products to a diverse customer base in the global commercial and government communications markets.



Suggested Items

Engineers Receive $22.8 Million from DOD for Cross-Disciplinary Projects

07/19/2016 | University of Texas at Austin
Three researchers in the Cockrell School of Engineering at The University of Texas at Austin have been selected by the Department of Defense to lead Multidisciplinary University Research Initiative (MURI) projects, receiving grants totaling $22.8 million to help advance innovative technologies in energy, computing and nanoelectronics.

How a NASA Team Turned a Smartphone into a Satellite Business

02/19/2016 | NASA
Satellites aren’t small or cheap. The Solar Dynamics Observatory launched by NASA in 2010 weighs about 6,800 pounds and cost $850 million to build and put into orbit. Even the satellites built under NASA’s Discovery Program, aimed at encouraging development of low-cost spacecraft, still have price tags beyond the reach of smaller companies or research organizations.

Copyright © 2021 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.