General Dynamics Canada announced its next-generation Tactical Mobile Router (TRM) 200. The router is small, compact and can easily adapt and be connected to multiple platforms and wireless networks, and handle high-bandwidth applications, making it a reliable way to set up communications where there are little to no other options.
It is best designed for tactical environments where gigabits of audio and video need to be streamed.
“The TMR 200 has been designed from the ground up to enable defense and public safety personnel to quickly establish secure wireless networks and communicate critical situational awareness information through high-quality video and images,” said David Ibbetson, general manager of General Dynamics Canada. “It improves the safety and efficiency of deployed personnel and vehicles wherever they are be ensuring they always have the most relevant information at their fingertips.”
Specially designed for communications on the battle field, the TMR 200 lets defense and public safety personnel, mobile command centers and central commands share high-bandwidth communications and applications, including situational awareness information, battle management applications, voice and data streams.
The TRM 200’s “intelligent management” automatically configures and changes the network to maintain connections in difficult settings. The advanced networking technologies store and forward data in case a connection is broken, facilitating the high-quality deployment of critical information in a timely manner.
The TMR 200 has the capability to connect to tactical vehicles’ electronics and command, control, communication, computing and intelligence systems. The router can also easily connect with other systems to enable the remote control of communication devices.
General Dynamics Canada is a part of General Dynamics C4 Systems, a division of General Dynamics. General Dynamics specializes in business aviation, combat vehicles, weapons systems and munitions, shipbuilding and marine systems, as well as other mission-critical information systems and technology.
Edited by Braden Becker