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to direct our energy to the essential.

Resilient PNT

  • The first compact, all in one resilient positioning, navigation and timing system

    Never lose sight of your soldiers again. The VersaPNT combines a GNSS receiver, inertial measurement technology and high-performance timing oscillators to provide Assured PNT in GNSS-degraded and denied environments.

    Lowest size, weight and power to keep all your airborne, ground and marine operations in sync and on track 24/7/365

Essential Education

  • What is STL?

    Satellite Time and Location (STL) is a revolutionary new satellite source for precision time and position information, and is based on the Iridium® constellation of satellites. It provides an ideal backup for critical applications that rely on GPS and other GNSS signals.

    See how Orolia's line of industry-leading Spectracom time servers deliver greater resilience to timing applications by adding STL to the mix of available signals, taking exclusive advantage of signal strengths 1000x stronger than GPS that can be accessed indoors, cryptographic security, and the ability to prevent intentional spoofing.

Case Study

  • Intelligent Repeater System

    Zone-based Indoor Location with GPS Simulators

    Indoor positioning with standard GPS-based devices is highly desirable to seamlessly track people and assets from areas with clear-view of the sky into GPS-denied environments. Spectracom’s intelligent GPS repeater system offers a cost-effective, zone-based indoor location solution.

Know What You Need?

We have a comprehensive catalog of best sellers and configurable products.

Worrying About Risk?

Let us help you with our
Vulnerability Assessment.

What’s Your Challenge?

Let’s get together to determine if we are a good fit for your PNT challenge.

Spectracom News

Upcoming Events

Industry News

  • Report Estimates 5.2 Billion Loss if 5-Days of GNSS Disruption

    This report, from Innovate UK and commissioned by the UK Space Agency and the Royal Institute of Navigation. researches and assesses the impact of a 5-day loss of the Global Navigation Satellite Systems on the UK economy.
  • Galileo Initial Services Announced

    Today, the European Commission, owner of the Galileo satellite navigation system, formally announced the start of Galileo Initial Services, the first step towards full operational capability.
  • More on eLoran Testing from GPS World

    Details of the recent eLoran testing in New York City included a Spectracom SecureSync providing network time via an UrsaNav receiver.
  • Demonstration of eLoran Timing at the New York Stock Exchange

    The United States Department of Homeland, Science and Technology Directorate announced today the successful demonstration of Enhanced Loran (eLoran), a precision-timing technology for financial transactions at the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE).
  • Signal Simulation and Testing: Fundamentals and New Frontiers Webinar

    GPS World Webinar sponsored by Spectracom features "GNSS Simulation Application: Spoofing Testing" presentation by John Fischer
  • Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) to Retain the Leap Second

    At the ITU World Radio Conference meeting in Geneva this week, it was decided that further study is required before leap seconds, affecting the official time scale, is discarded. In 2023 they will revisit the issue meaning the leap second will be around for at least 8 more years.
  • Galileo Launch and Reprovisioning Satellites as Gravity Probes

    The latest Galileo satellites (9 and 10) launched on September 11 are "performing beautifully". Satellites 5 and 6, injected into the wrong orbit by a faulty rocket a year ago, are being prepared for a new role as a gravity probe thanks to their onboard passive hydrogen maser supplied by our sister company, Spectratime.
  • The 10th GPS IIF satellite launched July 15 from Cape Canaveral

    Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Fla., – A United Launch Alliance (ULA) Atlas V rocket successfully launched the 10th Global Positioning System (GPS) IIF satellite for the U.S. Air Force at 11:36 a.m. EDT Wednesday 15 July 2015 from Space Launch Complex-41.