1-This fish-eye lens image captures Raytheon's Immersive Design Center, where engineers use a near-360-degree array of screens to develop and demonstrate their work in a realistic virtual environment.
2-An Upgraded Early Warning Radar watches the sky. The UEWR is a key sensor for the Missile Defense Agency's Ballistic Missile Defense System. It uses Ultra High Frequency, or UHF, radio signals to track threats
3-An F15E Strike Eagle from the 48th Fighter Wing at Royal Air Force Lakenheath, England, lands at Incirlik Air Base in Turkey. The F15E carries Raytheon's APG-82(V)1 AESA radar, which can simultaneously detect, identify and track multiple air and surface targets at longer ranges than ever before. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Cory W. Bush)
4-A Standard Missile-6 launches from the Arleigh Burke-class destroyer USS John Paul Jones during a live-fire test. During the test, SM-6 demonstrated its ability to intercept ballistic missiles in their final seconds of flight
5-A new radar for the Patriot Air and Missile Defense System stares into the sky at Raytheon's range in New Hampshire. Among the radar's key features: It uses individual receive-transmit modules, rather than a single massive transmitter, and its circuits contain the powerful semiconductor material gallium nitride
6- Standard Missile-3, shown here in this illustration, is the world's only ballistic missile killer deployable on land or at sea
7-A prototype of Raytheon's Next Generation Jammer hangs from a model wing of a U.S. Navy EA-18G Growler. The Next Generation Jammer will replace the legacy ALQ-99 systems on the electronic attack aircraft
8-A Terminal High Altitude Area Defense (THAAD) interceptor launches during a successful test that stressed the ability of the Aegis Ballistic Missile Defense and THAAD weapon systems to work in a layered defense architecture and defeat a raid of two near-simultaneous ballistic missile targets. THAAD interceptors are guided by Raytheon's powerful AN/TPY-2 X-band radar. (Missile Defense Agency photo)
9-This image of downtown Dallas was created by Intersect Dimension, a Raytheon system that can create highly accurate 3D maps using 2D images from satellites and unmanned aerial vehicles. Raytheon's advanced imaging technology allows users to see and interpret information in new ways.