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Marine Corps Warfighting Laboratory

Futures Directorate, Combat Development and Integration

Quantico, VA
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LtCol Charles Berry with the Marine Corps Warfighting Laboratory talks to MGen Richard Simcock, deputy commander Marine Forces Pacific, about the Warfighting Lab's Advanced Warfighting Experiment conducted during RIMPAC 2014 in Hawaii.
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Marines use the MAGTF Enabler -Light (ME-L) as the Combat Operations Center for the Marine Corps Training Area Bellows (MCTAB) Company Landing Team (CLT) during the Advanced Warfighting Experiment in Hawaii.
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MARINE CORPS TRAINING AREA BELLOWS, Hawaii – Cpl. Ryan Ill, a squad leader with first platoon Kilo Company, 3rd Battalion, 3rd Marine Regiment, and a native of Millington, Mich., dons the Foot Mobile Charger (FMC) at Marine Corps Training Area Bellows, July 13. The FMC is an attachable battery that can be intertwined with an assault pack or flak jacket and recharges other types of batteries, distributing more energy across the battlefield. It also has a solar panel attachment that can be used to recharge the main battery. The FMC is part of the Marine Corps Advanced Warfighting Experiment, a culmination of progressive experiments designed to test potential future technologies, solutions and concepts to future Marine Air Ground Task Force challenges. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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MARINE CORPS TRAINING AREA BELLOWS, Hawaii – A U.S. Navy corpsman diagnoses an injured Australian Defence Force soldier who simulated wounds during a raid on a military operations in urban terrain facility at Marine Corps Training Area Bellows, July 12, during Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) Exercise 2014. The corpsman used the Tactical Tele-Medicine (TTM) machine to assess the soldier’s condition and relayed information back to the command operations center. The TTM is part of the Marine Corps Advanced Warfighting Experiment, a culmination of progressive experiments designed to test potential future technologies, solutions and concepts to future Marine Air Ground Task Force challenges. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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Sasha, our "Mini Marine", meets the Combat Robotic System at the Museum of Flight in Seattle, Washington during Marine Week Seattle.
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Maj Robert Gruber explains to LtGen Ronald Bailey the computer based control system that can be used to operate some of the robots on display at Marine Week Seattle.
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The Legged Squad Support System (LS3) on patrol with a Marine during the Advanced Warfighting Experiment (AWE), part of RIMPAC 2014.
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Kahuku Training Area Exercise Control during the Advanced Warfighting Experiment (AWE)
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High Mobility Artillery Rocket System (HIMARS) at Marine Corps Training Area Bellows during the Advanced Warfighting Experiment (AWE)
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Setting up solar panels for the Hybrid Energy ITV Trailer during the Advanced Warfighting Experiment (AWE).
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The Advanced Warfighting Experiment doesn't just set itself up. Even after considerable planning, there are still details to workout and of course setting up the Exercise Control Centers or as we call them, EXCONS. The EXCONS are a crucial element to conducting any experiment, especially one the size of the AWE. LtCol Charles Berry (pictured) has the lead for the AWE.
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During a Full Systems Test, the Defense Media Activity Marines get the Electric Litter Carrier from all sides. This very early concept is being used to explore the potential benefit of a powered litter.
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The Autonomous Internally Transportable Vehicle, also known as AITV. The vehicle can be operated in a variety of autonomous and semi-autonomous modes.
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The Ultra Heavy-Lift Amphibious Connector (UHAC) is a 4/10 scale concept demonstrator that weighs in at a "lean" 38 tons and is just under 18" tall. The full scale craft, not yet built, is projected to hit 20 knots at sea and be capable of carrying 3 tanks.
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Up and over. The UHAC had no trouble making the transition here.
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The medical officer on duty at the Battalion Aid Station watches the video feed of a simulated injury during a Marine Corps Warfighting Laboratory limited technical assessment. The Tempus Pro, portable vital signs monitor being used at the point of injury is able to transmit video, pictures, and vital signs to the next level of care while also enabling the medical providers to communicate through both voice and text.
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