3 edition of The World Wide Military Command and Control Information System found in the catalog.
The World Wide Military Command and Control Information System
United States. General Accounting Office
|Statement||by the Comptroller General of the United States.|
|LC Classifications||UA943 .U54 1981|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 67 p. :|
|Number of Pages||67|
|LC Control Number||81603465|
This theory separates the art of command and control (C2) from the hardware and software systems that support C2. It centers on the idea of a command concept, a commander's vision of a military operation that informs the making of command decisions during that operation. The U.S. Army’s Asymmetric Warfare Group was formed in to identify gaps in U.S. military doctrine, equipment and field tactics, and to study how potential adversaries are developing tactics to exploit them. In the group released the page Russian New Generation Warfare Handbook, based on observation of Russian tactics.
The new system, the SAC Digital Network, was a subsystem of the Worldwide Military Command and Control System. It provided secure two-way communications between the National Command Authority, CINCSAC, SAC aircraft bases, and missile combat crews during peacetime and trans- . Army World Wide Military Command and Control system (WWMCCS) Information System (AWIS) Standard Theater Command and Control System (STCCS) Echelon Above Corps (EAC) portion of the Combat Service Support Control System (CSSCS) Army Tactical Command and Control System (ATCCS) will be linked directly to Army Global Command and Control System.
"Map information as of " "Based on unclassified Unified Command Plan, 17 January " Available also through the Library of Congress Web site as a raster image. Includes insets of Arctic region and Antarctica. Understanding command and control / David S. Alberts, Richard E. Hayes. p. cm. -- (Future of command and control) Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN 1. Command and control systems. I. Hayes, Richard E., II. Title. III. Series. Cover and illustrations by Joseph Lewis UBA 'dc
The World Wide Military Command and Control System (WWMCCS) is constituted of four general types of elements: sensors, command posts, computers, and communications networks.
Whereas previous books dealt mainly with the first two types, this book is concerned far more strongly with the second by: 8. The World Wide Military Command and Control System - Evolution and Effectiveness [Pearson, David E., Air University Press] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The World Wide Military Command and Control System - Evolution and EffectivenessCited by: 8. The World Wide Military Command and Control System (WWMCCS): Evolution and Effectiveness In this comprehensive analysis of the worldwide military command and control system (WWMCCS), the author examines how organization, technology, and ideology contributed to the development of WWMCCS.
The e-book format makes a great reference work and Author: Progressive Management. Perhaps the best single way to summarize it is to view the book as a bureaucratic or organizational history.
What the author does is to take three distinct historical themes-organization, technology, and ideology and examine how each contributed to the development of WWMCCS and its ability (and frequent inability) to satisfy the demands of national leadership.
World Wide Military Command and Control System (OCoLC) Online version: Pearson, David E. (David Eric), World Wide Military Command and Control System. Maxwell AFB, AL: Air University Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: David E Pearson.
In this comprehensive analysis of the worldwide military command and control system (WWMCCS), the author examines how organization, technology, and ideology contributed to the development of WWMCCS. He explains how and why WWMCCS developed the way it did.
The World Wide Military Command and Control System (WWMCCS) is an arrangement of personnel, equipment, communications, facilities, and procedures employed in planning, directing, coordinating, and controlling the operational activities of U.S. military forces.
WWMCCS and its priority component, the National Military Command System, are essential elements of U.S. national security. The world wide military command and control system: evolution and effectivenss / David E. Pearson. Includes bibliographical references and index.
ISBN 1. Worldwide Military Command and Control System—History. Title. UBP43 ’’—dc21 ii. Mission command is the Army’s approach to command and control of Army forces whether in garrison, during training, or while deployed for operations around the world. Its principles of competence, mutual trust, mission orders, commander’s intent, shared understanding, disciplined initiative, and risk acceptance require judgment in.
The World-Wide Military Command and Control System (WWMCCS) Intercomputer Network (WIN) was a centrally managed information processing and exchange network consisting of.
The National Military Command Center (NMCC) is a Pentagon command and communications center for the National Command Authority (i.e., the President of the United States and the United States Secretary of Defense).Maintained by the Department of the Air Force as the "DoD Executive Agent" for NMCC logistical, budgetary, facility and systems support; the NMCC operators are in the Joint Staff's.
To accomplish their missions, military leaders must be able to command and control the many activities of their forces. RAND has applied strategic analysis since its earliest work on game theory to develop scenarios and guide military and civilian decisionmakers on the most effective employment of command and control (C2) principles and technologies, and continues to do so with C4I (command.
Get this from a library. The World Wide Military Command and Control Information System: problems in information resource management: report to the Congress. [United States. General Accounting Office.]. GAO was requested to evaluate: (1) the Department of Defense's (DOD) efforts to modernize the World Wide Military Command and Control Information System (WIS), as the World Wide Military Command and Control System (WWMCCS) automatic data processing program is currently termed; (2) the DOD plan to modernize WIS to determine whether it provided a reasonable and systematic.
World-Wide Military Command and Control System (WWMCCS), sched-uled to be replaced in September by the Global Command and Control System (GCCS). The JOPES software applications support a variety of plan-ning and execution functions.
Together, the computer hardware and software systems assist the planners to: œ develop detailed deployment. GAO's evaluation of the World Wide Military Command and Control Information System modernization effort showed that continuing problems associated with providing automated support for command and control functions are not being properly addressed by DOD.
This study examines command, control, communications, computer, and intelligence (C4I) systems interoperability progress w ithin the United States (U.S.) military services and amongst coalition partners since the year It was built from application programs developed by the Army World-Wide Military Command and Control System Information System: namely, the Strategic Theater Command and Control System.
military applications of canputer technology, to more. -specific and narrow functions within the sphere of so-called 11 rea 1-time 11 communications/ information systems. (U} In the closing years of World War II (} command and control was used in connection with air. The U.S.
Army Command Structure, which includes all Army Commands (ACOM), Army Service Component Commands (ASCC) and Direct Reporting Units (DRU). SITAWARE C4I SUITE C4I For All Levels Of Command. SitaWare provides all essential Command & Control and Battle Management capabilities right out of the box, including the all-important interoperability capabilities that allow nations to exchange battlespace information with .results of our current review of the World Wide Military Command and Control System (WMCCS), I have with me Mr.
Donald L. Eirich, Associate Director, Mr. C, 0, Smith, Assistant Director and Dr. Harold J, Podell, Audit Manager, from our Division, who are primarily responsible for this effort.Understanding Command and Control is the first in a new series of CCRP Publications that will explore the future of Command and Control (C2).
This book begins at the beginning: focusing on the problem(s) Command and Control was designed (and has evolved) to solve. It is only by changing the focus from what Command and Control is to why Command and Control is that the U.S. military will place.