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Program Executive Office Integrated Warfare Systems

2010 National Defense Center of Excellence for Research in Ocean Sciences Industry Day

30 September 2010
Mr. Jimmy Smith, Director, Above Water Sensors Directorate

• •
PEO IWS Background Advanced Development (PEO IWS 5A)
• ACB • APB • Capability Gaps

System Engineering (PEO IWS 7)
• Information Assurance • Open Architecture • Fleet Synthetic Training

Small Business Innovative Research (SBIR)

155 Programs

What We Do

The PEO IWS organization is aligned to develop, procure and deliver Enterprise Warfighting Solutions for Surface Ships PEO IWS has life cycle responsibilities for analysis of combat system performance, system planning, design management, systems engineering, integration, installation, test, maintenance and disposal Navy’s Open Architecture (OA) Enterprise lead for Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Research, Development and Acquisition (ASN(RDA))

PEO IWS International Partners

155 Programs

Undersea Systems IWS 5.0
MPM – CAPT Davis DPM – Mr. Thomas

Maximum 30 Contact ‘Entities’
Mutual Interference Wake Effects Surface Ship Echoes Surface Duct Range Dependent SVP (Worldwide Coverage) Directional Ambient Noise Surface Clutter High Fidelity Target Model

Schools of Fish

Water-Borne Propagation

Range Dependent Bottom Bottom Clutter

Bottom Bounce Propagation



Advanced Development Projects
Submarine Advanced Processing Build
4-Step Process Transitions Advanced Development Engineering Measurement Programs Assess System Performance Operationally
3. Lab-based End-to-End Developmental System T&E APB System Engineering 4 Step Process 2. Technology Evaluation 4. At-sea Developmental System T&E 1. Technology Survey
Upgrades/ Targeted Enhancements Improved Modeling, Assessments & Requirements Generation

Submarine Sensors
Twin-Line Thin-Line Concept

Development Cycle
Performance Measurement

Production System Integration/Test Certification Data


Vector Sensor Concept

Operational System 1. 2. 3. 4. Component level open data set survey Component level closed data set independent evaluation – risk mitigation step Integrated system level closed data set evaluation Integrated system build on production HW at sea evaluation Operational Environment


Surface Ship Advanced Capability Build
3. Lab-based End-to-End Developmental System T&E APB System Engineering 4 Step Process 2. Technology Evaluation 4. At-sea Developmental System T&E 1. Technology Survey

Distributed Netted Sensors

- Surface ASW Synthetic Trainer - Continuous Active Sonar - Active Clutter Reduction
- Different noise characteristics - Collocated with prior ONR data collected

Relay Buoy

Advanced Capability Build (ACB)

Active Clutter
Over-the-horizon communications



In-buoy processing high power acoustic source


Volumetric Receive Array

Implementing Open Architecture

Surface Ship USW Combat Systems Legacy to Future Systems through the ACB Process
100 80


ACB-13 60 40
20 ACB-15


FY04 FY08 FY12
FY06 FY10 FY14 FY16


Legacy Systems and IPS / SIPS
• DDG • AN/SQQ-89(V)4/6/10/14/15 • (V)15-EC200/204 • SIPS/IPS • CG • AN.SQQ-89(V)6/7/12.A(V)15-0 • SIPS • FFG • AN/SQQ-89(V)2/9

TI09/ACB 09
Search • CZ improvements • Bi-Static Capability • Clutter Mitigation Classify •Automated Classification Engage •MK54 OTS Supportability • Synthetic Training Baseline

ACB 11 and Beyond
Search • Mutual Interference Mitigation • Improved Active Capability Classify • ATTDS Signal Processing • Sonar Situational Awareness • Automated Data Fusion • Distributed Netted Sensors Engage • MK-54 VLA • Netted Engagement Supportability • Reality Based Environment • Fully Integrated Synthetic Training Communications • ACOMMS • USW-DSS integration

Establishes a common H/W & S/W architecture Provides improved capabilities through the APB process Reconstitutes Towed Array for DDG 51 Flight IIA Basis for USW Combat Systems on DDG 1000 and LCS

ACB Capability Gaps
Active Detection
 Needs:

– Improved detection and classification at extended ranges – Reduce false alarm rate from automation and operators – Reduce mutual interference between multiple active ships

Torpedo Defense
 Needs:

– Full coverage at extended ranges – Reduce false alert rate

Command and Control
 Recent capabilities increase operator workload, common displays will mitigate

this issue

 Need improved passive detection capability against diesel submarines

 Need full simulation of full sensor suite and recorded data playback capability

System Performance Improvements Through Incremental Development

PEO IWS Rapid Capability Improvement Process

3 4 1 2

ONR IWS5A / IWS5B APL Technology Assessment

• Improved Modeling, Assessments • Requirements Generation • Employment Guidelines Development • Tactics & Training Performance Measurement

Upgrades/ Enhancements

Advance Development Environment
Engineering Measurement Programs


System Integration Testing Certification

IWS5 AN/SQQ-89(V) PMS 401 - ARCI PMS 425 - BYG-1 PMS 435 - ISIS Production System Operational Environment

Tactical Systems “Apples-to-Apples” Embedded Data Collection

A Proven Process for Rapid Capability Improvement

APB Capability Gaps

• • • •
• •

Passive Signal Processing Imaging Active Signal Processing Automation
 Contact Management  Contact Followers  Target Motion Analysis

Information Management Training
Gaps and Seams Analysis still in progress - More detail to be provided at the Dec 2010 Submarine Industry Day

IWS 5A Broad Agency Announcement (BAA)
Advanced Undersea Technologies BAA N0002410IWS5A01 (FEDBIZOPS)
Open from 8 June 2010 to 7 June 2011
 Three focus areas: – Submarine Combat System Signal Processing Technologies – Surface Antisubmarine Warfare Systems Signal Processing Technologies – Undersea Sensor, Handling, and Communication Technologies  Industry Days
– Surface Ship Industry Day was 19 August – Submarine Industry Day in November/December 2010

 White Papers
– Submitted with technical approach, experience, capabilities, past performance, and initial cost estimate – Papers evaluated and if selected will be invited to submit full technical and/or cost proposal for a maximum of 5 year period including all options.

 Emphasis on maturing technologies for laboratory and at-sea

testing and subsequent transition into Naval combat systems.

155 Programs

Future C/S & HSI IWS 7.0
MPM – CAPT Gannon DPM – Mr. Miranda

IA Technologies
NAVSEA afloat systems require IA and IA enabled products that
 Support the establishment of a robust defense-in-depth (DiD)

security architecture to protect, detect, react, and recover information systems from inadvertent operator error, malicious attack (internal and external), and major calamity (fire, flooding, loss of power, etc.) and
 Promote the availability, integrity, confidentiality, authentication,

and non-repudiation of information

IA Technologies
Key characteristics include:
 Effective against nation state information operations      

tradecraft Support real-time, tactical data exchanges Are complementary across network infrastructure, systems, applications, and hosts (within a layer of the architecture) Are complementary across levels in the shipboard architecture Automated, where possible and practical, to support decreased manning Relatively easy and inexpensive to implement, maintain, and update User friendly

Component Based Radar Open Architecture

Business Area #1: Establishing an Enabling Environment, Demonstrating Life cycle Affordability, Encouraging Competition and Collaboration; Business Area #2: Designating Key Interfaces;

Technical Area #1: Achieving Interoperability between Joint Warfighting Applications, Providing Secure Information Exchange, using Selected Open Standards; Technical Area #2: Architecting Modular Designs and Generating Design Disclosures, Employing Modular Designs; Technical Area #3: Using Reusable Applications Software; Technical Area #4: Certifying Conformance.

Fleet Synthetic Training

The Fleet Synthetic Training goal is to provide a system that can produce a higher level of operational proficiency and readiness in a measurably shorter period of time reducing the cost of preparing for operations. This will be achieved by taking advantage of advances in advanced and distributed training applications: Focus Area – Crew Performance Definition, Assessment, and Debrief

– –

Cognitive Theory Analysis • Decompose surface ship crew functions into a set of metrics based competencies • Competency based training metrics tracking to achieve a higher level of proficiency, reduce incidents & minimize training cost • Develop a Measurement Model of Performance in Multi-tasking Environments Competency Based Metrics Automated Analysis • Automate decomposition of metrics for analyses and feedback of complex training events • Adaptability for specific levels of training (individual, team, unit, Strike Group, Coalition) Scenario Generation & Control (SGC) • Competency based training requires a cognitive theory based SGC system • Adaptive Scenario Generation and Control Data Collection Based Upon Competencies • Schema that recognizes exercise competencies & collects appropriate data Verbal Command Data Collection • Capture & understand verbal commands utilized by an automated assessment tool/system Debriefs – Capability to diagnose crew performance deficiencies – Provide relevant sample best practice guidance and examples – Evaluate training scenario effectiveness – Systematically track trends in performance and establish performance distributions and performance benchmarks

Fleet Synthetic Training

Focus Area – Distributed Training Applications
– Intelligent Agent – Exercise Conduct Phase “Rational / Thinking”

• Agent-based modeling to provide Mission level doctrinally correct behaviors • Realistic and automated team simulation supporting training with low overhead while providing high fidelity representations of crew, own ship, Strike Group and opposing forces • Reactive entities and environment (e.g., shifting radar ducts, water column temps, etc.)

– Mission Rehearsal, In-Theater Scenario Management

• • • • • • Overcome communications s/ bandwidth limitations Near real-time Intelligence insertion Rapid injection of Objective Area Phenomenon Schema to approach ‘Real World’ fidelity Higher, High Level Architecture replacement / adaptation Robust replication of C4ISR entities and organizations with integrated exercise capability • Determine Strike Group Effectiveness

Enterprise Sensing

Rapidly evolving, layered, net-centric sensors and C3 enterprise services

155 Programs


PEO IWS FY09 Spending
Total Small Business Contract Dollars: $11,571,557

Contract Vehicles/Avenues:  Requirements  IDIQ  BOA  GSA  Seaport-e

Product Service Code (PSC) Descriptions Administrative and Management Support Services Ammunitions and Explosives Ships, Small Craft, Pontoons, and Floating Docks Electrical and Electronic Equipment Components Engineering and Technical Services Fire Control Equipment Guided Missiles Weapons Radar Equipment, Except Airborne Research and Development Other

1000+ FY09 contract actions

PEO IWS FY09 Small Business Contracts
IWS FY09 Dollars Veteran Owned SDVOSB Woman Owned Minority Owned Asian Pacific Black Hispanic Disadvantaged Small Disadvantaged 8(a)
IWS FY09 SB Contract Values 3,537,845 306,345 6,681,731 11,011,287 5,042,985 2,440,000 2,622,044 125,881 8,048,787 7,948,787

Veteran Owned SDVOSB Woman Owned Minority Owned Asian Pacific Black Hispanic Disadvantaged Small Disadvantaged 8(a)

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

Total Small Business Contract Dollars: $11,571,557

Small Business Dollars Only Large Business Prime Contract Dollars Excluded

(FY02.1 – FY10.2 Solicitations )
N03-066 N03-080 N05-124 N10-148 N10-146 N09-188 N08-171 N08-216 N01-093 N01-184 N00-059 N00-120 N01-060 N02-045 N03-063 N03-079 N04-062 N04-164 N05-126 N06-050 N06-052 N10-044 N10-067 N10-145 N10-149 N10-154 N01-130 N02-136 N02-139 N08-167 N02-138 N07-055 N01-095 N01-120 N01-118 N02-017 N02-126 N02-130 N02-140 N03-064 N03-087 N03-214 N03-215 N04-064 N04-163 N05-147 N06-049 N06-052 N06-178 N06-179 N07-052 N07-055 N07-214 N07-215 N08-164 N08-170 N08-173 N08-208 N08-209 N09-045 N09-121 N09-141 N09-188 N09-212 N09-217 N10-156 N00-065 N08-164 N01-091 N08-165 N03-064 N03-074 N03-082 N03-086 N03-089 N04-065 N06-180 N07-052 N08-215 N01-121 N02-044 N02-048 N10-153 N10-158 N02-046 N08-213 N10-154 N09-121 N09-125 N09-141 N09-187 N09-200 N09-209

N01-122 N04-059 N06-181

N01-090 N03-202 N04-211 N10-148

Phase II to Phase III Transition Rate 41%
N08-170 N08-172 N00-123 N02-139 N03-076 N03-213 N04-058 N04-165 N05-123 N06-179 N06-180 N08-209 N04-162 N09-200 N03-088 N05-127 N99-144 N03-083 N06-181 N04-211 N06-051 N08-054 N08-055 N09-187 N10-153

N02-042 N02-044 N03-202 N06-051 N08-053 N08-056 N10-048
N02-039 N03-080 N04-057 N06-178 N99-153 N01-058 N02-042 N02-043 N02-066 N03-063 N07-214 N04-066 N02-028 N01-100 N02-125 N03-077 N03-084 N03-218 N04-067 N05-123 N10-149

N01-077 N01-103 N02-029 N03-065 N03-219 N04-161 N04-162 N04-163 N04-168 N06-049 N07-214 N08-053 N08-167 N08-172 N08-213 N08-215 N08-217 N03-048 N04-068 N04-166 N04-169 N05-125 N05-127 N08-171 N05-124 N05-125 N05-148 N06-050 N07-213 N08-055 N08-056 N08-165 N08-173 N10-152

N08-208 N09-137 N09-217 N10-067

N02-130 N96-076

N03-078 B02-004 N02-047


N99-083 N99-118 N00-062 N00-067 N00-123 N01-039 N01-059 N01-092 N04-138 N10-145

N08-216 N08-219 N09-136 N09-137 N09-138 N09-193 N09-212 N10-044 N10-048

Small Business Funding Profile
As of September 2010

FY02 FY03 FY04 FY05 FY06 FY07 FY08 FY09 FY10 $M
7.59 11.90 12.38 12.18 14.53 15.12 19.61 20.03 29.60

SBIR Execution Outside Sources

60 50 40

22.68 25.99 36.06 53.32 24.26 46.96 56.30
Execution Outside



30 20 10 0

FY02 FY03 FY04 FY05 FY06 FY07 FY08 FY09 FY10