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GPS anti-jamming market to touch $7.12 billion by 2028

As per Zion Market Research study, The global GPS anti-jamming market was worth around USD 4.25 billion in 2021 and is estimated to grow to about USD 7.12 billion by 2028, with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of approximately 7.6 percent over the forecast period.

Key insights

  • As per the analysis shared by our research analyst, the GPS Anti-Jamming Market is expected to grow annually at a CAGR of around 7.6 % (2022-2028).
  • Through the primary research, it was established that the GPS Anti-Jamming Market was valued approximately USD 4.25 Billion in 2021 and is projected to reach to roughly USD 7.12 Billion by 2028.
  • Escalating demand for weapon systems, the increasing existence of top players in the anti-jamming market, growing demands for miniaturization of GNSS-based anti-jamming devices, and growing dependence on satellite communication for numerous military operations in this region.
  • Increased defense expenditure and expanding territorial disputes in this geography are contributing to the rapid adoption of advanced military systems and devices which is likely to boost the adoption of GPS anti-jamming systems and devices during the forecast period.
  • According to an FAA drone estimate 2020-2040, there will be 1.6 million drones in the air by 2024, with commercial drone sales alone expected to reach 1.2 million in the United States.

GPS Anti-Jamming market: Overview
GPS Anti-Jamming shields GPS receivers against deliberate jamming and interference. The GPS signal is feeble by the time it reaches the Earth’s surface, and it is vulnerable to being overpowered by higher-power Radio Frequency (RF) radiation. Even a tiny 10-Watt jammer may interrupt an unprotected C/A Code receiver for up to 30 kilometers. GPS Anti-Jamming works by reducing the influence of interference and jamming on the GPS receiver so that it can continue to function properly. With the help of GPS technologies, modern battle techniques have been transformed which is why many military groups rely on satellite technology for precise location, timing, and communications on a daily basis. However, GPS signals intercepted on Earth are vulnerable and weak to deliberate jamming and disruption.

CT Bureau

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