South Carolina National Guard Improves Marksmanship with Laser Shot's MMTS Simulator Package

Technology Aims to Improve Marksmanship

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The U.S. Army Wants Tiny Flying Eyes for Every Footsoldier

Courtesy of popularmechanics.com

A fleet of pocket-sized drones is coming to the battlefield.​
More and more drones are invading the battlefield, but they tend to feed information up the chain of command rather than helping the footsoldier. That's true for even the smallest U.S. Army drone, the hand-launched RQ-11 Raven. Now the infantry is about to get a new friend to help them see what's around the corner or in the next building.

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U.S. Army and Air Force Agonize Over Picking a New Handgun

Army Air Image

The Department of Defense will soon chose three finalists in a competition to be the U.S. Army and Air Force's new sidearm. One of the three finalists could go on to outfit all of the services, with total sales of of 500,000 handguns.

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The Closest Thing to Combat article in Military Training Technology Magazine

Military Training Technology

Henry at KMI’s Military Training Technology magazine interviews Mihir Busa, Marketing Director as well as John Gritschke, Director of Live-Fire Division about Laser Shot’s product line.  Both shed critical light on company’s key product and service offering including patented Thermal Shot technology and Live-Fire Virtual Targetry Systems.
 
KMI’s Military Training Technology magazine focuses on DoD decision-makers tasked with planning and acquisition decisions, we provide the information key to their visions, goals, needs, and challenges.

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Laser Shot Features in Military Training Technology Magazine

Excerpt from article "Driving For Success"
Ground vehicle training essential for a mobile military force. By Cynthia L. Webb, MT2 Correspondent

At the start of the Iraq war, IEDs were killing soldiers in convoys. Fort Hood simulations officers created plywood mockups of HMMWVs and used existing simulation software as a cheap and effective way to train for the hazards, said Georgie McAteer, Fort Hood’s director of mission command training. “We used some of our simulations to create a picture and they were able to drive in a virtual convoy. This allowed them to learn how to communicate. They learned how to use their radios and to pay attention to where they were in formation,” McAteer said. “The Army had always focused on the tracked vehicles and really not any of the wheeled vehicles,” she said. Wartime needs changed that. Since then, 70,000 soldiers have trained on the plywood mockups, bolstered by the Virtual Battlespace 2 battlefield simulation system, McAteer said.

 

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