Satellite GPS Receivers
Providing Global Positioning System (GPS) receivers to U.S. military and civilian customers for almost 30 years
Our high-reliability, space-hardened global positioning system (GPS) receivers have delivered more than 140 on-orbit years of service beginning with the Monarch family of GPS receivers. Today, our GPS receivers deliver the most advanced M-code technology for Precise Positioning Service position, velocity, and time information for Low Earth Orbit (LEO) and Geostationary Earth Orbit (GEO) applications.
Sentinel M-Code Receiver
General Dynamics’ Sentinel™ M-Code GPS Receiver provides Precise Positioning Service position, velocity, and time information for Low Earth Orbit (LEO) and Geostationary Earth Orbit (GEO) applications. Performance and satellite visibility are enhanced through the use of dual antennas; each of the 64 GPS channels can be assigned to either antenna.
The Next Generation of Secure Position, Navigation and Timing Technology Whitepaper
The Department of Defense is now focused on satisfying the need to provide assured position, navigation and timing (PNT) – or assured PNT – and General Dynamics is answering that call by developing new antenna designs, power amplifiers, receivers, waveform generators, and related capabilities that are more resilient to threats.
General Dynamics Completes Integration Milestone for NASA Space Network Ground System Sustainment Program
The Space Network Ground Segment Sustainment (SGSS) team also successfully completed initial installation testing of new Space Ground Link and Management and Control capabilities essential for future Space Network operations.
General Dynamics Satellite Simulator Trains Space Mission Operators from across the U.S. Department of Defense
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. – General Dynamics Mission Systems received a contract from the U.S. Navy to restore and maintain a satellite system simulator for students at the Naval Postgraduate School, Spacecraft Research and Design Center/ Adaptive Optics Center of Excellence.
Our relationship with space has changed dramatically since the first words were heard from the Moon in 1969. Space above Earth is now a complex array of more than 2,200 satellites, not including space debris made up of spent rocket boosters, dead satellites and a wrench or two from space walks and repairs. And, more satellites, large and small, are launching all the time.