MCLEAN, Va., April 29, 2013 — Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) [NYSE: SAI] has begun work on Phase I of Denver International Airport’s (DIA) $4.5 million initiative to develop and implement an Integrated Airport Management System (IAMS). Implementing a highly-capable command and control/event management platform as the centerpiece technology of the IAMS will provide enhanced data collection and exchange, organizational connectivity, and situational awareness and management across the airport’s entire spectrum of operations.
Providing greater continuity and timely information for daily and emergency management, the IAMS will serve the needs of several key operations centers, including the Airport Communications Center. In this three phase project, SAIC will integrate numerous disparate systems and applications into a single, advanced technology software platform for DIA – a solution that will provide the airport’s operation and management teams with critical and more effective information, allowing them to better respond to, mitigate, resolve, and recover from potential events, incidents, and emergencies.
SAIC has collaborated with DIA to better understand the challenges the airport faces in events such as a power failure, security-breach, snow removal, or an aircraft mishap or crash. Deploying this robust software platform, designed especially for critical infrastructure environments, will dramatically improve airport domain and situational awareness with three fundamental capabilities: improved management of the video surveillance system; geospatial referencing through the integration of the geographical information system; and continuity through programmed procedures and plans, which are delivered by the business logic core of the software. Drawing information from these three primary sources, the airport will be able to constantly update its "common operating picture" and better manage its activities, staff, and resources.
SAIC has begun Phase I of the project, developing, engineering, implementing, and integrating the airport’s baseline security systems, including the access control system, video surveillance system, and several other applications. In future phases, SAIC will implement additional systems, applications, and technologies, enabling greater capability and functionality within the overall project resulting in one integrated airport management system.
"At SAIC, we engineer successful and sustainable solutions. We have the systems integration and program management capabilities to develop and implement this advanced airport management system seamlessly and maximize value and impact for DIA," said James R. Moos, SAIC senior vice president and group general manager.
"DIA’s IAMS will be the nation’s second system to be implemented at a major U.S. airport," said Mark Denari, SAIC project manager. "We are very pleased to be part of such an exciting project that will improve and strengthen DIA’s operations and management through this visionary and mission-oriented system."
SAIC is a FORTUNE 500® scientific, engineering, and technology applications company that uses its deep domain knowledge to solve problems of vital importance to the nation and the world, in national security, energy and the environment, critical infrastructure, and health. The Company’s approximately 40,000 employees serve customers in the U.S. Department of Defense, the intelligence community, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, other U.S. Government civil agencies and selected commercial markets. Headquartered in McLean, Va., SAIC had annual revenues of approximately $11.2 billion for its fiscal year ended January 31, 2013. For more information, visit www.saic.com. SAIC: From Science to Solutions®
Statements in this announcement, other than historical data and information, constitute forward-looking statements that involve risks and uncertainties. A number of factors could cause our actual results, performance, achievements, or industry results to be very different from the results, performance, or achievements expressed or implied by such forward-looking statements. Some of these factors include, but are not limited to, the risk factors set forth in SAIC’s Annual Report on Form 10-K for the period ended January 31, 2013, and other such filings that SAIC makes with the SEC from time to time. Due to such uncertainties and risks, readers are cautioned not to place undue reliance on such forward-looking statements, which speak only as of the date hereof.