Digital Reasoning Named in Publication’s Most Promising Defense Tech Companies List

award stock photoDigital Reasoning is included on CIO Review magazine’s list of the “20 most promising defense technology solution providers” in the U.S. for 2015.

The publication honored Digital Reasoning for the company’s efforts to help defense customers examine huge amounts of unstructured data with its cognitive computing analytics platform Synthesys, the company said Tuesday.

“We have proven our ability to perform at government scale by ingesting and understanding hundreds of millions of documents from blended data sources to help Defense Department analysts reveal valuable insights out of big data collections,” said Kelly Collins, president of Digital Reasoning’s government sector business.

Max Peterson, general manager of partners for the worldwide public sector business at Amazon Web Services, noted that Synthesys is designed to operate with AWS technology.

Digital Reasoning developed its platform to also power a web-based tool for law enforcement agencies to analyze open-source data during human trafficking investigations.

You may also be interested in...

Kumu Networks

DOD Taps Kumu Networks for 5G Full-Duplex IAB Prototyping Effort

California-based wireless technology provider Kumu Networks has received a $5 million contract from the Department of Defense to develop a self-interference cancellation tool in support of a 5G testing and experimentation program.

Teresa Carlson VP AWS

Teresa Carlson: AWS Cloud Platform Supports NASA’s Mars Data Collection

NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory is using Amazon Web Services' cloud computing technology to process and host data from the Perseverance rover, which touched down Thursday on Mars to survey the red planet.

Raytheon Technologies

Raytheon Engages With Academia for Military AI Development

Raytheon Technologies' intelligence and space business will award a combined amount of $400,000 to academic partners for artificial intelligence development initiatives that will focus on augmenting military defense systems and continue through 2022. Southern Methodist University and Virginia Tech will receive $175,000 and $225,000, respectively, to develop AI and machine learning technologies applicable to military operations, Raytheon said Tuesday.