Warpspace banner

Get SAT and U.K.’s GRC Create Strategic Cooperation Relationship

Image courtesy GetSAT

Get SAT and GRC (Global RadioData Communication Ltd.) have annouced a strategic partnership that will see the firms target the U.K. security, defense and government markets with communications on-the-move (CoTM) broadband platforms based on Get SAT’s industry-leading, powerful terminals.

Leveraging participation in the DSEi event from 10-13 September in London, Get SAT at booth S9-110, and at GRC’s live demo on the Sunborn Yacht Hotel London, the partners will usher in a new era of CoTM powered by direct high bandwidth real-time video, audio and data communication.

Iain Pope, GRC Chairman, reported, “Our customers have been consistently impressed by Get SAT terminals and their ability to deliver high-bandwidth communication on-the-move, with relatively low size, weight and power demands. This has allowed GRC to offer solutions that would previously have proved impossible due to unique vehicle requirements and even lead to us developing our own magnetic mount, for easy walk on fit, allowing terminals to be installed and removed within minutes. The high-level of terminal efficiency also means we’re able to offer our customers great value, effectively delivering more ‘bandwidth for your buck’ than we’re able to offer with other terminals.”

Kfir Benjamin, CEO of Get SAT stated, “Uniting Get SAT’s CoTM systems with GRC’s mission critical solutions provide the ultimate, flexible and seamless on-the-move answers for a wide range of applications required by U.K. clients such as search and rescue, military and other security assignments. With Get SAT systems already deployed in various missions around the world, we look forward to growth in the U.K.”

Check Also

Space Café Summit 02 Recap “Occupy Space – Where are we going?”

Can regulation match innovation in a space race? 3 experts discuss  The space race never ended. In fact, it just got a whole lot faster  Space engineering has always been a fundamentally future thinking activity, but in recent years mass investment in the industry coupled with technological development has been like a shot in the arm. The stakes couldn’t be higher and, as a result, discussions around the industry’s future success, safety and viability are now more important than ever.