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South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).

DAPA said that these larger reconnaissance satellites, deployment of which will begin next year, will be equipped with high-performance imaging radar and optical equipment that will enable them to monitor the Korean Peninsula with a “high resolution”, thus enhancing the South Korean armed forces' surveillance and reconnaissance capabilities.

DAPA emphasised that the combination of the two satellite systems will enhance South Korea's early warning capabilities against asymmetric threats, adding that the two projects are also part of Seoul's efforts to develop indigenous space-based defence capabilities and reduce the country's reliance on US reconnaissance assets.

https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).


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Hanwha Systems, LIG Nex1 secure contacts for South Korea's ANASIS-II

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

Portable terminals from Hanwha Systems for receiving data from South Korea's ANASIS-II military communications satellite. Hanwha System was awarded a KRW360 billion contract on 15 September for the production of both portable ground terminals and network control systems. (Hanwha Systems)

Hanwha Systems and LIG Nex1 announced on 15 September that they have secured contracts from South Korea's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) linked to ANASIS-II, the country's first dedicated military communications satellite.

Hanwha Systems said it was awarded a KRW360 billion (USD307 million) contract to both establish a network control system and manufacture portable ground terminals by 2024 linked to the ANASIS-II satellite system, which launched into space in July 2020.

On the same day, LIG Nex1 announced that it had secured a KRW214.6 billion (USD183 million) contract to series-produce terminals for the new military satellite communication system by 2025.


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DSEI 2021: BAE Systems and Malloy Aeronautics unveil T-650 all-electric UAS

by Nigel Torp-Peterson

BAE Systems displayed the T-650 all-electric heavy lift UAS on its stand at DSEI 2021. (Janes/Nigel Torp-Petersen)

BAE Systems unveiled the T-650 all-electric heavy lift unmanned aircraft system (UAS) at the 2021 DSEI exhibition held from 14 to 17 September in London.

The T-650 is capable of lifting 300 kg (661 lb) and BAE Systems is currently working with Malloy Aeronautics to develop the platform so that the company can offer a complete system to potential customers.

BAE envisages a range of applications for the UAS, including automated resupply, casualty evacuation, anti-submarine warfare using the Sting Ray torpedo , maritime mine countermeasures using the Archerfish expendable mine clearance ordnance, maritime search and rescue, surveillance tasks, and close air support. It has a ferry range of up to 80 km or up to 30 km with maximum payload, travelling at speeds of up to 140 km/h.

The UAS is intended to be a versatile lifting platform, capable of being quickly reconfigured. BAE stated that the T-650 will have an open-systems architecture, enabling user-specific customisation and rapid update for new tasks.


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South Korea aims to launch indigenous solid-propellant space-launch vehicle by 2023

by Gabriel Dominguez & Dae Young Kim

After the ADD conducted combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July, South Korea's MND announced that the country aims to develop and begin operating a new solid-propellant space launch vehicle by 2024. (Agency for Defense Development)

South Korea plans to develop and start operating a new space launch vehicle by 2024 from its Naro Space Center in Goheung County, the Ministry of National Defense (MND) in Seoul disclosed on 16 September.

The announcement comes after the country's Agency of Defense Development (ADD) carried out successful combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July.

The planned space launch vehicle will be used to place small satellites or multiple ultra-small satellites into low Earth orbit, increasing South Korea's space-based defence capabilities, noted the MND, pointing out that the indigenous development of such technologies only became possible after the lifting of restrictions under the US-South Korea missile guidelines agreement.

On 7 September South Korea's Ministry of Science and Information and Communication Technology announced that it intends to support know-how transfers to private local companies to promote the development of the domestic space-launch vehicle market.


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https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).


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Hanwha Systems, LIG Nex1 secure contacts for South Korea's ANASIS-II

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

Portable terminals from Hanwha Systems for receiving data from South Korea's ANASIS-II military communications satellite. Hanwha System was awarded a KRW360 billion contract on 15 September for the production of both portable ground terminals and network control systems. (Hanwha Systems)

Hanwha Systems and LIG Nex1 announced on 15 September that they have secured contracts from South Korea's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) linked to ANASIS-II, the country's first dedicated military communications satellite.

Hanwha Systems said it was awarded a KRW360 billion (USD307 million) contract to both establish a network control system and manufacture portable ground terminals by 2024 linked to the ANASIS-II satellite system, which launched into space in July 2020.

On the same day, LIG Nex1 announced that it had secured a KRW214.6 billion (USD183 million) contract to series-produce terminals for the new military satellite communication system by 2025.


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DSEI 2021: BAE Systems and Malloy Aeronautics unveil T-650 all-electric UAS

by Nigel Torp-Peterson

BAE Systems displayed the T-650 all-electric heavy lift UAS on its stand at DSEI 2021. (Janes/Nigel Torp-Petersen)

BAE Systems unveiled the T-650 all-electric heavy lift unmanned aircraft system (UAS) at the 2021 DSEI exhibition held from 14 to 17 September in London.

The T-650 is capable of lifting 300 kg (661 lb) and BAE Systems is currently working with Malloy Aeronautics to develop the platform so that the company can offer a complete system to potential customers.

BAE envisages a range of applications for the UAS, including automated resupply, casualty evacuation, anti-submarine warfare using the Sting Ray torpedo , maritime mine countermeasures using the Archerfish expendable mine clearance ordnance, maritime search and rescue, surveillance tasks, and close air support. It has a ferry range of up to 80 km or up to 30 km with maximum payload, travelling at speeds of up to 140 km/h.

The UAS is intended to be a versatile lifting platform, capable of being quickly reconfigured. BAE stated that the T-650 will have an open-systems architecture, enabling user-specific customisation and rapid update for new tasks.


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Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


South Korea aims to launch indigenous solid-propellant space-launch vehicle by 2023

by Gabriel Dominguez & Dae Young Kim

After the ADD conducted combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July, South Korea's MND announced that the country aims to develop and begin operating a new solid-propellant space launch vehicle by 2024. (Agency for Defense Development)

South Korea plans to develop and start operating a new space launch vehicle by 2024 from its Naro Space Center in Goheung County, the Ministry of National Defense (MND) in Seoul disclosed on 16 September.

The announcement comes after the country's Agency of Defense Development (ADD) carried out successful combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July.

The planned space launch vehicle will be used to place small satellites or multiple ultra-small satellites into low Earth orbit, increasing South Korea's space-based defence capabilities, noted the MND, pointing out that the indigenous development of such technologies only became possible after the lifting of restrictions under the US-South Korea missile guidelines agreement.

On 7 September South Korea's Ministry of Science and Information and Communication Technology announced that it intends to support know-how transfers to private local companies to promote the development of the domestic space-launch vehicle market.


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https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


Hanwha Systems, LIG Nex1 secure contacts for South Korea's ANASIS-II

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

Portable terminals from Hanwha Systems for receiving data from South Korea's ANASIS-II military communications satellite. Hanwha System was awarded a KRW360 billion contract on 15 September for the production of both portable ground terminals and network control systems. (Hanwha Systems)

Hanwha Systems and LIG Nex1 announced on 15 September that they have secured contracts from South Korea's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) linked to ANASIS-II, the country's first dedicated military communications satellite.

Hanwha Systems said it was awarded a KRW360 billion (USD307 million) contract to both establish a network control system and manufacture portable ground terminals by 2024 linked to the ANASIS-II satellite system, which launched into space in July 2020.

On the same day, LIG Nex1 announced that it had secured a KRW214.6 billion (USD183 million) contract to series-produce terminals for the new military satellite communication system by 2025.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


DSEI 2021: BAE Systems and Malloy Aeronautics unveil T-650 all-electric UAS

by Nigel Torp-Peterson

BAE Systems displayed the T-650 all-electric heavy lift UAS on its stand at DSEI 2021. (Janes/Nigel Torp-Petersen)

BAE Systems unveiled the T-650 all-electric heavy lift unmanned aircraft system (UAS) at the 2021 DSEI exhibition held from 14 to 17 September in London.

The T-650 is capable of lifting 300 kg (661 lb) and BAE Systems is currently working with Malloy Aeronautics to develop the platform so that the company can offer a complete system to potential customers.

BAE envisages a range of applications for the UAS, including automated resupply, casualty evacuation, anti-submarine warfare using the Sting Ray torpedo , maritime mine countermeasures using the Archerfish expendable mine clearance ordnance, maritime search and rescue, surveillance tasks, and close air support. It has a ferry range of up to 80 km or up to 30 km with maximum payload, travelling at speeds of up to 140 km/h.

The UAS is intended to be a versatile lifting platform, capable of being quickly reconfigured. BAE stated that the T-650 will have an open-systems architecture, enabling user-specific customisation and rapid update for new tasks.


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Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


South Korea aims to launch indigenous solid-propellant space-launch vehicle by 2023

by Gabriel Dominguez & Dae Young Kim

After the ADD conducted combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July, South Korea's MND announced that the country aims to develop and begin operating a new solid-propellant space launch vehicle by 2024. (Agency for Defense Development)

South Korea plans to develop and start operating a new space launch vehicle by 2024 from its Naro Space Center in Goheung County, the Ministry of National Defense (MND) in Seoul disclosed on 16 September.

The announcement comes after the country's Agency of Defense Development (ADD) carried out successful combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July.

The planned space launch vehicle will be used to place small satellites or multiple ultra-small satellites into low Earth orbit, increasing South Korea's space-based defence capabilities, noted the MND, pointing out that the indigenous development of such technologies only became possible after the lifting of restrictions under the US-South Korea missile guidelines agreement.

On 7 September South Korea's Ministry of Science and Information and Communication Technology announced that it intends to support know-how transfers to private local companies to promote the development of the domestic space-launch vehicle market.


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Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


Hanwha Systems, LIG Nex1 secure contacts for South Korea's ANASIS-II

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

Portable terminals from Hanwha Systems for receiving data from South Korea's ANASIS-II military communications satellite. Hanwha System was awarded a KRW360 billion contract on 15 September for the production of both portable ground terminals and network control systems. (Hanwha Systems)

Hanwha Systems and LIG Nex1 announced on 15 September that they have secured contracts from South Korea's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) linked to ANASIS-II, the country's first dedicated military communications satellite.

Hanwha Systems said it was awarded a KRW360 billion (USD307 million) contract to both establish a network control system and manufacture portable ground terminals by 2024 linked to the ANASIS-II satellite system, which launched into space in July 2020.

On the same day, LIG Nex1 announced that it had secured a KRW214.6 billion (USD183 million) contract to series-produce terminals for the new military satellite communication system by 2025.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


DSEI 2021: BAE Systems and Malloy Aeronautics unveil T-650 all-electric UAS

by Nigel Torp-Peterson

BAE Systems displayed the T-650 all-electric heavy lift UAS on its stand at DSEI 2021. (Janes/Nigel Torp-Petersen)

BAE Systems unveiled the T-650 all-electric heavy lift unmanned aircraft system (UAS) at the 2021 DSEI exhibition held from 14 to 17 September in London.

The T-650 is capable of lifting 300 kg (661 lb) and BAE Systems is currently working with Malloy Aeronautics to develop the platform so that the company can offer a complete system to potential customers.

BAE envisages a range of applications for the UAS, including automated resupply, casualty evacuation, anti-submarine warfare using the Sting Ray torpedo , maritime mine countermeasures using the Archerfish expendable mine clearance ordnance, maritime search and rescue, surveillance tasks, and close air support. It has a ferry range of up to 80 km or up to 30 km with maximum payload, travelling at speeds of up to 140 km/h.

The UAS is intended to be a versatile lifting platform, capable of being quickly reconfigured. BAE stated that the T-650 will have an open-systems architecture, enabling user-specific customisation and rapid update for new tasks.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


South Korea aims to launch indigenous solid-propellant space-launch vehicle by 2023

by Gabriel Dominguez & Dae Young Kim

After the ADD conducted combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July, South Korea's MND announced that the country aims to develop and begin operating a new solid-propellant space launch vehicle by 2024. (Agency for Defense Development)

South Korea plans to develop and start operating a new space launch vehicle by 2024 from its Naro Space Center in Goheung County, the Ministry of National Defense (MND) in Seoul disclosed on 16 September.

The announcement comes after the country's Agency of Defense Development (ADD) carried out successful combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July.

The planned space launch vehicle will be used to place small satellites or multiple ultra-small satellites into low Earth orbit, increasing South Korea's space-based defence capabilities, noted the MND, pointing out that the indigenous development of such technologies only became possible after the lifting of restrictions under the US-South Korea missile guidelines agreement.

On 7 September South Korea's Ministry of Science and Information and Communication Technology announced that it intends to support know-how transfers to private local companies to promote the development of the domestic space-launch vehicle market.


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Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


Hanwha Systems, LIG Nex1 secure contacts for South Korea's ANASIS-II

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

Portable terminals from Hanwha Systems for receiving data from South Korea's ANASIS-II military communications satellite. Hanwha System was awarded a KRW360 billion contract on 15 September for the production of both portable ground terminals and network control systems. (Hanwha Systems)

Hanwha Systems and LIG Nex1 announced on 15 September that they have secured contracts from South Korea's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) linked to ANASIS-II, the country's first dedicated military communications satellite.

Hanwha Systems said it was awarded a KRW360 billion (USD307 million) contract to both establish a network control system and manufacture portable ground terminals by 2024 linked to the ANASIS-II satellite system, which launched into space in July 2020.

On the same day, LIG Nex1 announced that it had secured a KRW214.6 billion (USD183 million) contract to series-produce terminals for the new military satellite communication system by 2025.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


DSEI 2021: BAE Systems and Malloy Aeronautics unveil T-650 all-electric UAS

by Nigel Torp-Peterson

BAE Systems displayed the T-650 all-electric heavy lift UAS on its stand at DSEI 2021. (Janes/Nigel Torp-Petersen)

BAE Systems unveiled the T-650 all-electric heavy lift unmanned aircraft system (UAS) at the 2021 DSEI exhibition held from 14 to 17 September in London.

The T-650 is capable of lifting 300 kg (661 lb) and BAE Systems is currently working with Malloy Aeronautics to develop the platform so that the company can offer a complete system to potential customers.

BAE envisages a range of applications for the UAS, including automated resupply, casualty evacuation, anti-submarine warfare using the Sting Ray torpedo , maritime mine countermeasures using the Archerfish expendable mine clearance ordnance, maritime search and rescue, surveillance tasks, and close air support. It has a ferry range of up to 80 km or up to 30 km with maximum payload, travelling at speeds of up to 140 km/h.

The UAS is intended to be a versatile lifting platform, capable of being quickly reconfigured. BAE stated that the T-650 will have an open-systems architecture, enabling user-specific customisation and rapid update for new tasks.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


South Korea aims to launch indigenous solid-propellant space-launch vehicle by 2023

by Gabriel Dominguez & Dae Young Kim

After the ADD conducted combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July, South Korea's MND announced that the country aims to develop and begin operating a new solid-propellant space launch vehicle by 2024. (Agency for Defense Development)

South Korea plans to develop and start operating a new space launch vehicle by 2024 from its Naro Space Center in Goheung County, the Ministry of National Defense (MND) in Seoul disclosed on 16 September.

The announcement comes after the country's Agency of Defense Development (ADD) carried out successful combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July.

The planned space launch vehicle will be used to place small satellites or multiple ultra-small satellites into low Earth orbit, increasing South Korea's space-based defence capabilities, noted the MND, pointing out that the indigenous development of such technologies only became possible after the lifting of restrictions under the US-South Korea missile guidelines agreement.

On 7 September South Korea's Ministry of Science and Information and Communication Technology announced that it intends to support know-how transfers to private local companies to promote the development of the domestic space-launch vehicle market.


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Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


Hanwha Systems, LIG Nex1 secure contacts for South Korea's ANASIS-II

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

Portable terminals from Hanwha Systems for receiving data from South Korea's ANASIS-II military communications satellite. Hanwha System was awarded a KRW360 billion contract on 15 September for the production of both portable ground terminals and network control systems. (Hanwha Systems)

Hanwha Systems and LIG Nex1 announced on 15 September that they have secured contracts from South Korea's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) linked to ANASIS-II, the country's first dedicated military communications satellite.

Hanwha Systems said it was awarded a KRW360 billion (USD307 million) contract to both establish a network control system and manufacture portable ground terminals by 2024 linked to the ANASIS-II satellite system, which launched into space in July 2020.

On the same day, LIG Nex1 announced that it had secured a KRW214.6 billion (USD183 million) contract to series-produce terminals for the new military satellite communication system by 2025.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


DSEI 2021: BAE Systems and Malloy Aeronautics unveil T-650 all-electric UAS

by Nigel Torp-Peterson

BAE Systems displayed the T-650 all-electric heavy lift UAS on its stand at DSEI 2021. (Janes/Nigel Torp-Petersen)

BAE Systems unveiled the T-650 all-electric heavy lift unmanned aircraft system (UAS) at the 2021 DSEI exhibition held from 14 to 17 September in London.

The T-650 is capable of lifting 300 kg (661 lb) and BAE Systems is currently working with Malloy Aeronautics to develop the platform so that the company can offer a complete system to potential customers.

BAE envisages a range of applications for the UAS, including automated resupply, casualty evacuation, anti-submarine warfare using the Sting Ray torpedo , maritime mine countermeasures using the Archerfish expendable mine clearance ordnance, maritime search and rescue, surveillance tasks, and close air support. It has a ferry range of up to 80 km or up to 30 km with maximum payload, travelling at speeds of up to 140 km/h.

The UAS is intended to be a versatile lifting platform, capable of being quickly reconfigured. BAE stated that the T-650 will have an open-systems architecture, enabling user-specific customisation and rapid update for new tasks.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


South Korea aims to launch indigenous solid-propellant space-launch vehicle by 2023

by Gabriel Dominguez & Dae Young Kim

After the ADD conducted combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July, South Korea's MND announced that the country aims to develop and begin operating a new solid-propellant space launch vehicle by 2024. (Agency for Defense Development)

South Korea plans to develop and start operating a new space launch vehicle by 2024 from its Naro Space Center in Goheung County, the Ministry of National Defense (MND) in Seoul disclosed on 16 September.

The announcement comes after the country's Agency of Defense Development (ADD) carried out successful combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July.

The planned space launch vehicle will be used to place small satellites or multiple ultra-small satellites into low Earth orbit, increasing South Korea's space-based defence capabilities, noted the MND, pointing out that the indigenous development of such technologies only became possible after the lifting of restrictions under the US-South Korea missile guidelines agreement.

On 7 September South Korea's Ministry of Science and Information and Communication Technology announced that it intends to support know-how transfers to private local companies to promote the development of the domestic space-launch vehicle market.


Get the full article by
Already a Janes subscriber? Keep reading


https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

South Korea to develop micro-satellite reconnaissance system from 2022

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

South Korea announced on 10 September plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats on the Korean Peninsula. (DAPA)

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 to enhance its capability to detect security threats such as North Korea's mobile missile launchers.

The country's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) said in a 10 September statement that the new reconnaissance system will comprise multiple clusters of ultra-small satellites, each operating in low-Earth orbit, and will be able to quickly identify anomalies within a designated area of detection.

The system will feature early warning capabilities, said DAPA, with the Yonhap News Agency reporting that the first set of micro-satellites is slated for launch in 2025.

The news agency also reported that KRW11.2 billion (USD9.6 million) has so far been requested to the National Assembly to fund this project.

DAPA pointed out that the micro-satellite system will be used to complement a number of larger military reconnaissance satellites being developed under the supervision of South Korea's Agency for Defense Development (ADD).


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Hanwha Systems, LIG Nex1 secure contacts for South Korea's ANASIS-II

by Alessandra Giovanzanti

Portable terminals from Hanwha Systems for receiving data from South Korea's ANASIS-II military communications satellite. Hanwha System was awarded a KRW360 billion contract on 15 September for the production of both portable ground terminals and network control systems. (Hanwha Systems)

Hanwha Systems and LIG Nex1 announced on 15 September that they have secured contracts from South Korea's Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) linked to ANASIS-II, the country's first dedicated military communications satellite.

Hanwha Systems said it was awarded a KRW360 billion (USD307 million) contract to both establish a network control system and manufacture portable ground terminals by 2024 linked to the ANASIS-II satellite system, which launched into space in July 2020.

On the same day, LIG Nex1 announced that it had secured a KRW214.6 billion (USD183 million) contract to series-produce terminals for the new military satellite communication system by 2025.


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DSEI 2021: BAE Systems and Malloy Aeronautics unveil T-650 all-electric UAS

by Nigel Torp-Peterson

BAE Systems displayed the T-650 all-electric heavy lift UAS on its stand at DSEI 2021. (Janes/Nigel Torp-Petersen)

BAE Systems unveiled the T-650 all-electric heavy lift unmanned aircraft system (UAS) at the 2021 DSEI exhibition held from 14 to 17 September in London.

The T-650 is capable of lifting 300 kg (661 lb) and BAE Systems is currently working with Malloy Aeronautics to develop the platform so that the company can offer a complete system to potential customers.

BAE envisages a range of applications for the UAS, including automated resupply, casualty evacuation, anti-submarine warfare using the Sting Ray torpedo , maritime mine countermeasures using the Archerfish expendable mine clearance ordnance, maritime search and rescue, surveillance tasks, and close air support. It has a ferry range of up to 80 km or up to 30 km with maximum payload, travelling at speeds of up to 140 km/h.

The UAS is intended to be a versatile lifting platform, capable of being quickly reconfigured. BAE stated that the T-650 will have an open-systems architecture, enabling user-specific customisation and rapid update for new tasks.


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South Korea aims to launch indigenous solid-propellant space-launch vehicle by 2023

by Gabriel Dominguez & Dae Young Kim

After the ADD conducted combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July, South Korea's MND announced that the country aims to develop and begin operating a new solid-propellant space launch vehicle by 2024. (Agency for Defense Development)

South Korea plans to develop and start operating a new space launch vehicle by 2024 from its Naro Space Center in Goheung County, the Ministry of National Defense (MND) in Seoul disclosed on 16 September.

The announcement comes after the country's Agency of Defense Development (ADD) carried out successful combustion tests of a new solid-propellant rocket engine on 29 July.

The planned space launch vehicle will be used to place small satellites or multiple ultra-small satellites into low Earth orbit, increasing South Korea's space-based defence capabilities, noted the MND, pointing out that the indigenous development of such technologies only became possible after the lifting of restrictions under the US-South Korea missile guidelines agreement.

On 7 September South Korea's Ministry of Science and Information and Communication Technology announced that it intends to support know-how transfers to private local companies to promote the development of the domestic space-launch vehicle market.


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https://www.janes.com/defence-news/south-korea-to-develop-micro-satellite-reconnaissance-system-from-2022/

South Korea has announced plans to develop a micro-satellite-based reconnaissance system from 2022 t...

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