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This profile was last updated on 6/10/10  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.
 
Background

Employment History

Education

  • master's degree , electrical engineering
    Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  • bachelor's Degree , electrical engineering
    Massachusetts Institute of Technology
8 Total References
Web References
VARBusiness
www.varbiz.com, 28 April 2003 [cached]
Northrop Grumman Corp, Redondo Beach, Calif., has appointed Martin (Marty) Melnick as Internal Information Systems vice president and chief information officer of its space technology sector.
...
Melnick has more than 30 years' experience with TRW in the design and production of payload and spacecraft systems.During his career, he managed a number of major satellite and payload programs including the Defense Support Program and a number of classified projects.
In addition, Melnick served as the vice president and general manager of the former TRW Telecommunications Programs Division.Most recently, he was the vice president of e-Enterprise, where he directed Space Technology's information systems infrastructure, business-critical applications and e-Business initiatives.
Marty earned his bachelor's and master's degrees in electrical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Mass.He is also a graduate of the executive management program as UCLA Anderson School of Business in Los Angeles, Calif.
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TRW Inc. - News - Press Releases
trw-sun-3.digisle.net, 19 Oct 2000 [cached]
We've proved that advanced technology can meet the goal of increasing communications throughput tenfold , while dramatically reducing the size , weight , and power consumption of the unit , said Martin Melnick , vice president and general manager of TRW's Telecommunication Programs Division.Melnick added that TRW's commercial manufacturing practices and its experience in building four generations of spaceborne processors enabled TRW to complete the project on schedule and on budget.A team consisting of TRW , Lockheed Martin and Boeing Satellite Systems is developing the Advanced EHF system under contract to the U.S. Air Force.The production phase of the program is scheduled to begin in April 2001 , with the first of five satellites to be launched late in 2004.The TRW-developed processor prototype is an engineering model matching the form , fit and function of the actual flight hardware.Testing for the Air Force took place during September at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Lincoln Laboratory in Lexington , Mass. , using terminal emulators.The tests verified that the processor is capable of processing new uplink and downlink protocols being developed for Advanced EHF ground terminals and that it is also backward-compatible with terminals of today's Milstar satellite system.During the month of testing at Lincoln Lab and three months of prior testing at TRW , the engineering model underwent hundreds of separate tests and , according to Melnick , the results showed that TRW is ready to build the flight processor for the AEHF system.Compatibility testing centered on verifying the processor's ability to process various waveforms that the Advanced EHF systems will use and verifying that the processor's software protocols are compatible with those of the terminals.Tests also measured the processor's ability to meet functional requirements and specified data rates.TRW developed the processor engineering model under a 40-month risk reduction contract with the U.S. Air Force.In May , the Air Force announced the formation of the Advanced EHF national team , consisting of TRW , Lockheed Martin and Boeing , to develop the new system on an accelerated schedule.TRW's role is to supply the satellites' digital processing subsystem , a nulling antenna subsystem that prevents adversaries from jamming signals to and from the satellite , and the intersatellite crosslinks.The crosslink subsystem enables Advanced EHF satellites to globally route messages directly to each other and on to user terminals around the globe , without the need for ground stations.
WildBlue Communications - Press Release, January 03, 2001
www.wildblue.net, 3 Jan 2001 [cached]
"TRW looks forward to working closely with WildBlue and IBM in developing the systems requirements for a network operating center that controls WildBlue's satellite broadband Internet infrastructure," said Martin Melnick, vice president and general manager, TRW Telecommunication Programs Division.
TRW Inc. - News - Press Releases
www.trw.com, 19 Oct 2000 [cached]
We've proved that advanced technology can meet the goal of increasing communications throughput tenfold, while dramatically reducing the size, weight, and power consumption of the unit," said Martin Melnick, vice president and general manager of TRW's Telecommunication Programs Division.Melnick added that TRW's commercial manufacturing practices and its experience in building four generations of spaceborne processors enabled TRW to complete the project on schedule and on budget.A team consisting of TRW, Lockheed Martin and Boeing Satellite Systems is developing the Advanced EHF system under contract to the U.S. Air Force.The production phase of the program is scheduled to begin in April 2001, with the first of five satellites to be launched late in 2004.The TRW-developed processor prototype is an engineering model matching the form, fit and function of the actual flight hardware.Testing for the Air Force took place during September at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Lincoln Laboratory in Lexington, Mass., using terminal emulators.The tests verified that the processor is capable of processing new uplink and downlink protocols being developed for Advanced EHF ground terminals and that it is also "backward-compatible" with terminals of today's Milstar satellite system.During the month of testing at Lincoln Lab and three months of prior testing at TRW, the engineering model underwent hundreds of separate tests and, according to Melnick, the results showed that TRW is ready to build the flight processor for the AEHF system.Compatibility testing centered on verifying the processor's ability to process various waveforms that the Advanced EHF systems will use and verifying that the processor's software protocols are compatible with those of the terminals.Tests also measured the processor's ability to meet functional requirements and specified data rates.TRW developed the processor engineering model under a 40-month risk reduction contract with the U.S. Air Force.In May, the Air Force announced the formation of the Advanced EHF national team, consisting of TRW, Lockheed Martin and Boeing, to develop the new system on an accelerated schedule.TRW's role is to supply the satellites' digital processing subsystem, a nulling antenna subsystem that prevents adversaries from jamming signals to and from the satellite, and the intersatellite crosslinks. The crosslink subsystem enables Advanced EHF satellites to globally route messages directly to each other and on to user terminals around the globe, without the need for ground stations.
TRW Inc. - News - Press Releases
www.lucasvarity.com, 19 Oct 2000 [cached]
We've proved that advanced technology can meet the goal of increasing communications throughput tenfold , while dramatically reducing the size , weight , and power consumption of the unit , said Martin Melnick , vice president and general manager of TRW's Telecommunication Programs Division.Melnick added that TRW's commercial manufacturing practices and its experience in building four generations of spaceborne processors enabled TRW to complete the project on schedule and on budget.A team consisting of TRW , Lockheed Martin and Boeing Satellite Systems is developing the Advanced EHF system under contract to the U.S. Air Force.The production phase of the program is scheduled to begin in April 2001 , with the first of five satellites to be launched late in 2004.The TRW-developed processor prototype is an engineering model matching the form , fit and function of the actual flight hardware.Testing for the Air Force took place during September at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Lincoln Laboratory in Lexington , Mass. , using terminal emulators.The tests verified that the processor is capable of processing new uplink and downlink protocols being developed for Advanced EHF ground terminals and that it is also backward-compatible with terminals of today's Milstar satellite system.During the month of testing at Lincoln Lab and three months of prior testing at TRW , the engineering model underwent hundreds of separate tests and , according to Melnick , the results showed that TRW is ready to build the flight processor for the AEHF system.Compatibility testing centered on verifying the processor's ability to process various waveforms that the Advanced EHF systems will use and verifying that the processor's software protocols are compatible with those of the terminals.Tests also measured the processor's ability to meet functional requirements and specified data rates.TRW developed the processor engineering model under a 40-month risk reduction contract with the U.S. Air Force.In May , the Air Force announced the formation of the Advanced EHF national team , consisting of TRW , Lockheed Martin and Boeing , to develop the new system on an accelerated schedule.TRW's role is to supply the satellites' digital processing subsystem , a nulling antenna subsystem that prevents adversaries from jamming signals to and from the satellite , and the intersatellite crosslinks.The crosslink subsystem enables Advanced EHF satellites to globally route messages directly to each other and on to user terminals around the globe , without the need for ground stations.
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