The Global Positioning System: Assessing National Policies

By Scott Pace; Gerald Frost et al. | Go to book overview

TABLES
S. 1. Preferred Forms of GPS Governancexxv
3.1. Current GPS Receiver Performance50
3.2. Advanced GPS Receiver Anti-Jam Enhancements51
3.3. Missile INS Quality54
3.4. Ballistic Missile Capability of Selected Developing Countries59
3.5. Characteristics of the Scud B and No Dong I60
3.6. Baseline Scud Accuracy61
3.7. Baseline No Dong 1 Accuracy61
3.8. GPS Position and Velocity Accuracy62
3.9. GPS-Aided Ballistic Missile Cases62
3.10. Pros and Cons of Selective Availability87
4.1. Global GPS Market Projections104
4.2. Estimated Average Sale Price of U.S. and Japanese GPS Products in the Year 2000111
4.3. Top Assignees of International GPS Patent Families117
4.4. Observed GPS Positioning Errors with Typical Receivers119
4.5. Functions of Encryption140
5.1. Ability of Institutional Options to Meet GPS Conditions167
5.2. U.S. Expenses for Traditional Utilities and Major Civil Agencies174
5.3. Example Revenues from U.S. Excise Taxes, 1994174

-xiii-

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The Global Positioning System: Assessing National Policies
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page i
  • Preface iii
  • Contents v
  • Figures ix
  • Tables xiii
  • Summary xv
  • Acknowledgments xxix
  • Acronyms xxxi
  • Chapter One - Introduction 1
  • Chapter Two - National Interests and Stakeholders in Gps Policy 11
  • Chapter Three - National Security Assessment 45
  • Chapter Four - Commercial Assessment 93
  • Chapter Five - Institutional and Legal Assessment 163
  • Chapter Six - Conclusions and Recommendations 195
  • Appendix A - Gps Technologies and Alternatives 217
  • Appendix B - Gps History, Chronology, and Budgets 237
  • Appendix C - Gps Policy References 271
  • Appendix D - International Legal References for Gps 293
  • Bibliography 305
  • Gps Interviews 361
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