SUGAR LAND, Texas. Rugged computing companySystel Inc. in Sugar Land, Texas, is unveiling its Falcon rugged, high-performance, multi-mission, and multi-sensor embedded computing system for intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) and intelligence, surveillance, target acquisition, and reconnaissance (ISTAR) applications. The high-density, small-form-factor (SFF) embedded computer is designed to provide a variety of computer, video, network, and storage features in a single mission processing and network backbone.
The Systel Falcon is making its debut at the Navy League Sea Air Space Maritime Exposition being held 9 through 11 April 2018 in National Harbor, Maryland.
“Falcon exceeds the technology challenges and performance specifications demanded by modern Defense programs and platforms,” says Aneesh Kothari, vice president of marketing for Systel. “It provides an unmatched processing combination of high-performance CPU and GPU, multi-sensor capture and encode, I/O and board scalability, and secure storage – all in a size, weight, and power (SWaP)-optimized, single line replaceable unit.”
Falcon provides ultra-dense embedded capability and a force-multiplier capacity in a single system, is fully sealed and certified to multiple environmental standards for unlimited platform integration and deployment capability, is optimized for major mission management software, and delivers the ability to ingest and encode multiple sensor inputs in a compliant format for distribution, consumption, and storage, officials say.
Systel Inc.is a manufacturer of rugged embedded, server, and display computer products and solutions with headquarters in Sugar Land, Texas. The company has 30 years of experience in providing complex and advanced computer technologies to military, oil and gas, and manufacturing enterprises worldwide. Systel’s pedigree of capabilities spans numerous platforms and includes some of the most advanced military vehicles, such as the U.S. Navy’s P-8 Poseidon and P-3 Orion ASW aircraft, as well as General Atomics Predator and Reaper UAV fleets.