Electronic Warfare Training
Electronic warfare (EW) is a rapidly evolving field that is steadily increasing in prominence as nations look to gain the edge in the next generation of conflict technology.
The global electronic warfare market reached a value of $16.52 billion in 2021 with an expected value of $23.17 billion by 2027.
Not long ago the Pentagon published an Electronic Warfare strategy that calls for increased investment in advanced electronic warfare technology designed to defend U.S. assets and proactively use the electromagnetic spectrum against enemies.
With this kind of commitment to EW, it may not be that long before the technology exists to cloak military aircraft and Naval vessels and make them vanish the way the Klingons did it in Star Trek.
Today, current EW tools consist of devices for jamming, eavesdropping and using radio waves or laser light to confuse or disable an enemy’s electronics.
The U.S. push for more advanced Electronic Warfare technology is understandable given the crucial strategic role EW now plays in support of the military objectives of U.S. adversaries – especially Russia.
Electronic warfare has proven to be particularly useful in information operations (IO), the integrated employment, during military operations, of information-related capabilities in concert with other lines of operation (LOOs) to influence, disrupt, corrupt, or usurp the decision making of adversaries and potential adversaries while protecting those of friendly forces.
Electronic warfare and radar systems are on the verge of rapid innovation toward new capabilities and improved performances.
For example, the need to integrate stealth technology and electronic warfare systems into military equipment is anticipated to act as a major demand driver for EW systems, as stealth technology on its own will not be sufficient to combat A2/AD threats in the future.
An aircraft, for instance, is required to be able to detect radio frequency electromagnetic emissions of enemy aircraft while simultaneously leveraging its own stealth capabilities.
If a low observable aircraft operates in a single frequency band, it would be easily detected by adversary aircraft which is why stealth aircraft must be supported by EW capabilities so that they can operate over the extensive range of the electronic spectrum and possess jamming capabilities to take care of airstrikes.
Electronic Warfare Training Courses by Tonex
Electronic Warfare has evolved at such a staggering pace that continual education is required for those whose jobs overlap with this field. Beneficiaries of additional training include:
- Technical personnel
- Electronic warfare or radar system planning, design, development, operations and maintenance
- Electrical engineers
- Software engineers
- System engineers
- System analysts
- Cybersecurity professionals
- Verification and validation personnel
- Project managers
- Program managers
Tonex has been a leader in Electronic Warfare training services since 1992. Our courses cover a wide array of information such as:
- Overview of Electronic Warfare (EW) Key Concepts
- Principles of Net-Centric Electronic Warfare
- Principles of Intelligence, Surveillance, Reconnaissance (ISR) Applied in EW
- Key Technology Enablers of Modern and Emerging RADAR Systems
- Electronic Warfare Functions
- Electronic Warfare Technology
- Electronic Warfare Systems Engineering and System of Systems Engineering
Why Choose Tonex?
Our instructors are some of the finest in the world. They are experts in their fields as well as bringing real world experience to their instruction methodologies.
And here’s something you won’t find everywhere: We’re flexible. Tonex can tailor courses to the specific needs of individuals, agencies and organizations.
Get started today.
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Electronic Warfare Courses