Home > Defence Equipment News > WeaponLogic To Unveil Large Calibre Management Eco Systems

WeaponLogic To Unveil Large Calibre Management Eco Systems

WeaponLogic Applications [© WeaponLogic]
WeaponLogic will unveil, for the first time at MiliPol Paris 2019, the WeaponLogic Eco Systems for the management of large calibre weapon system fleets.

~

Press Release, 11 November 2019: WeaponLogic (Secubit) ‒ a leader in advanced weapon readiness and maintenance solutions for global military and paramilitary forces as well as law enforcement and HLS agencies ‒ unveils for the first time at Milipol Paris the WeaponLogic Eco Systems for the management of large calibre weapon system fleets.

Utilising Artificial Intelligence, the system delivers comprehensive usage data regarding the weapon’s operational status, ensuring optimised performance and a tactical edge. This solution for heavy weaponry is the company’s latest development, expanding its established line of systems for the management of light weaponry that provides precision, preemptive maintenance to customers in countries across Europe, North America and Asia. The systems for both light and heavy weapons will be presented at Milipol.

WeaponLogic sensor in handle [© WeaponLogic]

WeaponLogic’s advanced system, based on artificial intelligence, supplies data for maintenance as well as operational and tactical optimisation according to actual use. The solution was already evaluated with outstanding results for several large calibre firearms including mortars, artillery and tank cannons. The system’s sophisticated algorithm collects and records comprehensive weapon firing data in real time and delivers updated status information regarding the current state of the weapon and the potential for future malfunctions, based on the degree of wear and tear exerted on the weapon during usage. This data enables the creation of a relevant, customised maintenance plan for each specific device. The system consists of a Sensor and Applications.

WeaponLogic Smart Sensor – The sensor is a chip that fully integrates into any type of weapon: pistol, rifle, sniper rifle, crew-served weapon and mortar. It comes in a variety of form factors to accommodate different firearms. The chip records and gathers information in real time regarding the use of the weapon ‒ including the amount and type of ammunition used, rate of fire, single or automatic shots, dry fires and drops, time signature, and type of weapon. WeaponLogic Smart Sensor utilises AI to distil information regarding the weapon and its operational state. The sensor weighs only 20 grams and has over a million-shot memory.

WeaponLogic Applications – The Reader and Dashboard applications provide a complete weapon and operator profile. A smart algorithm processes a unique signal to define and analyse data gathered from all smart sensors. The applications offer a user-friendly interface and an ability to manage the maintenance of the weapons, including but not limited to: round counts, assigned users, service history, service recommendations, armourer maintenance history, battery status, etc.

Both applications provide usage data and analytics reflecting the weapon’s operational status for preventive and precise maintenance, along with inventory management and tactical features.

WeaponLogic’s Head of Sales, Ruby Shasha, expressed great satisfaction with the company’s recent win, remarking, “We are proud to announce that, following rigorous testing, we have received an order from the customer for the supply of the WeaponLogic system for mortars to a European country, with the system already in operational use. WeaponLogic has been selected and is being used in a number of countries around the world ‒ rapidly gaining popularity due to its ease of operation, its significant impact on resource savings, and its suitability for a wide range of weapons and artillery.”

You may also like
Kongsberg PROTECTOR For Danish Piranha V
UK Joint Forces Command Renamed Strategic Command
Rheinmetall Wins Skyguard Modernisation Contract
Atos and RAFAEL Win German Glass Battlefield Study