Military Radar Systems
We are a prominent nyc-based expert network and an authorized zintro partner.
Our client has an immediate need to conduct a phone consultation with someone who is familiar with military radar systems. Our client is looking to discuss the potential upgrade and outlook of these systems and further understand how the department of defense (dod) may be thinking about this and a potential broader upgrade of all military radar systems (e.G. In airports, fighter jets, etc).
In your response, please indicate what aspects you are able to discuss and what professional experience allows you to do so.
This project has a budget.+6 Other Responses
Us Air Force
Hi zintro expert,
the zintro blog needs you! we are looking for expert opinions on the news mentioned below and would like to hear from you within the next couple of days.
While weâd love your thoughts, we realize that your time is valuable, so here are a couple of things you need to know before deciding whether or not to participate:
-replies should be brief â about 1-2 paragraphs â and include your full name
-participation is voluntary â no payment will be involved
-if chosen, youâll be named in the post and weâll include a link to your zintro profile which will generate more visitors for you
wondering what the post would look like? Here is a sample: http://blog.Zintro.Com/2012/01/16/keystone-xl-pipeline-pros-and-cons/
hereâs the topic on which weâd love your thoughts:
the u.S. Air force today awarded lockheed martin corp. (lmt) a $915 million contract to build a radar system to track space junk. Lockheed, based in bethesda, maryland, beat waltham, massachusetts-based raytheon co. (rtn) following years of competing for the work. Both companies rank among the top five federal contractors. The ground-based radar project, known as a space fence, would detect much smaller debris than is now possible under an air force system installed in 1961. The system is a priority for the service, because orbiting waste traveling at speeds as high as 17,500 miles per hour (about 28,200 kilometers per hour) increasingly is putting satellites and the international space station at risk.
What are your thoughts about the u.S. Air force's decision?
Getting your name and expert opinion published on our blog is a great marketing opportunity. If interested, please send us your response via znotes within a couple of days. Donât forget to include your full name.
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the zintro blog team+8 Other Responses