Lockheed Martin Updates on Idex 2013 Media Briefing Schedule
Feb 14, 2013 (Close-Up Media via COMTEX) --
Lockheed Martin announced its media briefing schedule for Idex 2013.
According to a release, at the show, Lockheed Martin will highlight its role as a trusted partner for countries in the Middle East and underscore its commitment to meeting customers' most challenging global security needs. The corporation will also continue its yearlong centennial celebration as it looks forward to another 100 years of innovation.
Information about featured Lockheed Martin products is available on the corporation's Twitter, Facebook, and Idex 2013 website.
All media briefings for this year's show will take place in the Idex Media Center in Briefing Room Two.
Lockheed Martin Idex Media Briefing Schedule:
Monday, Feb. 18
10 a.m. -11 a.m. Integrated Air and Missile Defense: A Layered, Sustainable, Integrated and Flexible Architecture with Orville Prins, Lockheed Martin Vice President of International Air and Missile Defense, and Cliff Spier, Lockheed Martin Vice President for Information Systems & Global Solutions
Lockheed Martin is the most experienced provider of advanced Air and Missile Defense solutions including the Patriot Advanced Capability- 3 (PAC-3) Missile, the Terminal High Altitude Area Defense (THAAD) Weapon System and the Aegis Ballistic Missile Defense System. The DIAMONDShield system integrates these solutions with air-based theater operations to provide optimized mission management and threat assessment across the entire command spectrum.
Tuesday, Feb. 19
10 a.m. -11 a.m. SMSS and Gyrocam: Unmanned Ground Systems Meet High-Fidelity Surveillance with Morri Leland, Director of International Business Development at Lockheed Martin Missiles and Fire Control
Leland will discuss the Squad Mission Support System (SMSS) robot's growing portfolio of capabilities, provide an overview of the Gyrocam multi-spectral surveillance system, and report on a recent exercise involving a Gyrocam-equipped SMSS that was operated via satellite from a control station 200 miles/322 kilometers away.
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