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The mission of airborne intelligence is to gain a clear picture of the combat landscape below. Enter the Department of Defense’s Airborne Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (AISR) fleet, which includes the Army, Air Force, Special Operations, and National Guard. The fleet was created amid urgent wartime requirements, and has performed thousands of flight hours over the past decade. While reliance on the fleet has increased, its training program fell short, plagued by high costs, inefficiencies, and a lack of integrated training systems.
Facing increased risks and budget constraints, the Department of Defense (DoD) partnered with Booz Allen to chart a major course correction to improve mission readiness. The Booz Allen team conceived of and delivered an integrated simulation capability that trained the full crew—air, ground, and systems—as one unit for the first time.
Booz Allen developed an Intelligence, Surveillance & Reconnaissance (ISR) Integrated Simulation (IIS) capability linking air crews with system operators and ground forces. The full crew, who work together on missions, could rehearse together prior to combat. In fact, they could even rehearse over real-world terrain to increase familiarity with their areas of responsibility. The simulation environment provides an affordable, geographically distributable, scalable, and realistic solution.
“Joining open formats with industry standards, Booz Allen can reduce capital cost, in excess of $50 million per simulator”
The system relies on voice over Internet protocol (VoIP) for intercom communications between training sites and a cloud resource for additional connections and information sharing. While the IIS configuration closely emulates specific AISR aircraft and mission sensors, its environment is open and adaptable, able to rapidly integrate additional emulator and simulator systems. The distributive nature of IIS allows aircrew to operate from separate locations, connected through the cloud, to accomplish integrated training as if they were sitting together on a mission aircraft. The ultimate result? Better combat performance.
This flexibility maximizes existing Army and Air Force investments and legacy subsystems. While previous training was conducted on expensive, leased commercial aircraft, the IIS’s unique capabilities to emulate AISR in a distributed environment will bring significant cost savings.