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C-COM Satellite Systems - Vehicle-Mounted Antennas, Auto-Deploy Antennas and VSAT Technology White Papers

C-COM Satellite Systems - Vehicle-Mounted Antennas, Auto-Deploy Antennas and VSAT Technology

iNetVu® SolarPack System C-COM has designed and now manufactures a SolarPack solution that can eliminate the dependency on fossil fuels for powering the iNetVu® line of Mobile VSAT solutions. Download this free white paper to find out more.
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The iNetVu® Controller – Inclined Orbit Tracking The C-COM engineering team has developed a proprietary algorithm that allows the iNetVu™ antennas to track inclined orbit satellites. This algorithm, in conjunction with one of the four methods below used by C-COM to locate the satellite, makes it possible for the iNetVu™ mobile antenna system to effectively use an inclined orbit satellite for connectivity.
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ARY Digital One – ESNG Application ARY Digital One had been using a solution involving the assembly of a fixed antenna by a technician at the live event site. A 2.4m fixed antenna was chosen to provide connectivity. Some of the ARY technicians became incredibly fast at the assembly and pointing of these antennas and the connection could be established in less then 15 minutes. A large cargo truck was used to haul the antenna and camera equipment from location to location.
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Why DVBS2/ACM? Compared with terrestrial wireless, such as microwave, satellite transmission capacity is largely limited by two factors, frequency spectrum and power. For example a full Ku‐band frequency spectrum for a satellite is only about 500MHz whereas fibre transmission has almost unlimited useable frequency spectrum; satellites cannot compete in terms of capacity. Another major limitation of the satellite technology is that its power is fully dependent on solar power.
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C-COM Japan White Paper March 11, 2011, 2:46 pm – a 9.0 magnitude earthquake hits 100 km off the coast of Japan. Centered East-Northeast of Sendai, the underwater quake creates a tsunami 10 meters high which crashes into the shores of Northern Japan, blasting 140 km of the coastline and travelling as far as 10 km inland. The devastation is beyond belief. The massive wave removes almost all evidence of civilization. What remains is a debris field resembling a war zone.
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