DRS technology application is suitable both for military use and for civilian use. DRS set of features grants flexibility and extends military units’ ability to communicate in extreme battle conditions and well as first responders and disaster relief forces working together in terror attacks, nature disasters and the like.

Key Features

Ad Hoc Network for Tactical Voice Communication

Handheld and Manpack radios coupled with DRS empower VHF based tactical units with the ability to easily establish self forming, self healing ad hoc network. DRS constantly monitors the network and identifies best routes for relaying messages radios to all stations under partial communication conditions. Ad hoc network management includes the ability to create whitelists and blacklists of stations on the network and automatic check-in and check-out to and from the network.

Seamless Interoperability

DRS enables seamless communication from any waveform to any waveform regardless of the type of radio or waveform in use – a highly valued and much desired feature for coalition forces, Joint expeditionary forces, special operations units and first responders operating in humanitarian operations and various emergency situations.

DRS as Relay

DRS provides beyond line-of-sight communications capabilities for dismounted troops and mobile units on the move. DRS is capable to serves both as a single channel relay (F1-F1), a valuable feature wherever radio channels are in scarcity; and two channel relay (F1-F2). Controlling relay may be done remotely. DRS as relay may fit to UAV payload thanks to its excellent SWaP (size, weight and power) performances. Additionally, DRS may be remotely controlled using advanced vocal interface.

Handling with Jamming

DRS is capable of transmitting and receiving voice while channel is being jammed and allow communications continue until enemy’s jamming efforts are effectively dealt with.

A Bridge  between Legacy Systems and JTRS Radio

DRS may be easily fitted to practically any tactical radio system in service. Therefore, it may easily bridge the technological gap between existing legacy systems and new SDR, JTRS compatible tactical radio.