COALITION & ALLIED INTEROPERABILITY
Speak the same language as your coalition and allied partners
From peacekeeping to combat and from crisis management to counter-insurgency, multinational operations have long been the rule rather than the exception. The ability to communicate with coalition partners is therefore an essential capability which ensures information exchange regardless of the origin of the data or the equipment used. However, ensuring military interoperability with coalition partners often proves to be a complicated and severe challenge.
Release the combined combat potential
Coalition forces which are able to achieve effective interoperability obtain vast advantages. E.g. they can receive and share their friendly force tracks reducing the risk of fratricide (friendly fire incidents), optimise mission effectiveness through the sharing of operational, intelligence, and planning information and consequently allow commanders to utilise the full combat potential of their combined forces.
Enabling coalition information sharing
To enable effective collaboration and information sharing with coalition partners, multinational mission systems need to comply with contemporary military interoperability standards. Systematic’s vast experience and combat-proven track record in providing multi-level, multi-force interoperability has enabled our customers to master this seemingly impossible challenge. Learn more about Systematic's interoperability solutions.
Our team of experts are also ready to help you solve any specific challenges related to coalition interoperability. Simply contact us and let our experts help you out.
Case Afghanistan: complex coalition interoperability
The NATO-led ISAF security mission in Afghanistan is an astonishing example of the deep-rooted complexity of contemporary multinational operations; no less than 43 nations have contributed troops to ISAF (International Security Assistance Force) and most nations bring their own communication hardware and C2IS systems to the mission theatre.
Experiences from Afghanistan highlight the critical need for effective coalition interoperability and for solutions like IRIS and SitaWare that are developed with interoperability as a key capability.