9 juin 2021 | Local, Aérospatial

Accéder à la présentation - Entraînement initial des pilotes des futurs chasseurs (EIPFC) DDR (W6369-210262/A)

Voici le lien qui permet d’avoir accès à la présentation faite le 1er juin dernier pour le projet FLIT.


Sur le même sujet

  • Projet de Système d’aéronef télépiloté (SATP) - Webinaire

    15 juin 2020 | Local, Aérospatial

    Projet de Système d’aéronef télépiloté (SATP) - Webinaire

    UNE OCCASION D’EN APPRENDRE DAVANTAGE SUR LE PLUS GRAND APPROVISIONNEMENT EN MATIÈRE DE DÉFENSE AU CANADA RELATIF À DES SYSTÈMES TÉLÉCOMMANDÉS Renseignez-vous sur le Projet de Système d’aéronef télépiloté du gouvernement du Canada et sur la façon dont l’industrie canadienne et d’autres intervenants peuvent être mieux placés pour saisir les possibilités industrielles. Dans le cadre de la politique de défense du Canada, Protection, Sécurité, Engagement (PSE), le ministère de la Défense nationale s’est engagé à acquérir un système d’aéronef télépiloté (SATP). Ce projet permettra l’acquisition d’un SATP armé et à moyenne altitude, ainsi que de l’équipement, des armes, de l’infrastructure et du soutien en service connexes. La Politique des retombées industrielles et technologiques (RIT) s’appliquera à ce projet, exigeant que le fournisseur choisi réalise des investissements au Canada équivalant à la valeur de les contrats. Les fournisseurs qualifiés admissibles à présenter une soumission pour ce projet devront proposer des investissements industriels au Canada qui correspondent aux objectifs stratégiques de la proposition de valeur (PV). Systèmes Télécommandés Canada offre un webinaire oû un aperçu du projet de SATP sera présenté à l’industrie canadienne et à d’autres intervenants, y compris des renseignements clés sur les exigences du projet, le processus d’approvisionnement et les échéanciers. Le webinaire, en plus de décrire l’approche initiale de la PV, permettra à l’industrie canadienne et à d’autres intervenants de se familiariser avec la Politique des RIT. La façon dont les intervenants canadiens pourront fournir des commentaires et des suggestions pour peaufiner la PV de ce projet afin de générer des retombées économiques considérables pour le Canada sera également décrite. Des représentants du ministère de la Défense nationale, de Services publics et Approvisionnement Canada et d’Innovation, Sciences et Développement économique Canada participeront à cette présentation conjointe. De plus, le webinaire comprendra de brèves présentations de les deux fournisseurs qualifiés pour le projet, L3 Technologies MAS Inc. et General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. Date du webinaire : Le 22 juin, 2020 Séance en français, 14h30 (HAE) Séance en anglais : 13 h (HAE)   Chaque séance devrait durer une heure.   Lien d’inscription pour la séance en français: https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_XcA8YokRRw67fBL3A3dnKg   Lien d’inscription pour la séance en anglais :             https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_Fz7G5NglR-aWIw_aW1Pa7g   Les liens vers les renseignements sur le projet se trouvent ici :  SPAC - https://www.tpsgc-pwgsc.gc.ca/app-acq/amd-dp/air/snac-nfps/sdat-rpac-fra.html MDN - https://www.canada.ca/fr/ministere-defense-nationale/services/approvisionnement/projet-de-systeme-aeronefs.html ISDE - http://www.ic.gc.ca/eic/site/086.nsf/fra/accueil

  • $1 billion and counting: Inside Canada's troubled efforts to build new warships

    25 février 2020 | Local, Naval

    $1 billion and counting: Inside Canada's troubled efforts to build new warships

    Federal government tables figures showing what it's spent on the projects to date Murray Brewster  The federal government has spent slightly more than $1.01 billion over the last seven years on design and preparatory contracts for the navy's new frigates and supply ships — and the projects still haven't bought anything that floats. The figures, tabled recently in Parliament, represent the first comprehensive snapshot of what has been spent thus far on the frequently-delayed project to build replacement warships. It's an enormous amount of money for two programs that have been operating for more than a decade with little to show for their efforts to date. It will be years before the Canadian Surface Combatant project — which aims to replace the navy's frontline frigates with 15 state-of-the-art vessels — and the Joint Support Ship program for two replenishment vessels actually deliver warships. The numbers and details for each advance contract were produced in the House of Commons in response to written questions from the Conservative opposition. The money was divided almost evenly between the federal government's two go-to shipyards: Irving Shipbuilding in Halifax, the prime contractor for the new frigates, and Seaspan of Vancouver, the builder of the supply ships. The breakdown raises critical questions about at least one of the programs, said a defence analyst, but it also shines a light on promises made by both Liberal and Conservative governments to keep spending under control for both of these projects — which could end up costing more than $64 billion. "I think there should be a level of concern [among the public] about whether or not what's being delivered in practice is what was advertised at the outset," said Dave Perry, a procurement expert and vice president of the Canadian Global Affairs Institute. A design still in flux Most of his concerns revolve around the new support ships, which the Liberal government says are in the process of being built now. The written responses, tabled in Parliament, note that the projected cost for the two supply ships — $3.4 billion — remains under review "as the design effort finalizes." Perry said he was astonished to learn that, "seven years and half-a-billion dollars into design work on an off-the-shelf design," the navy doesn't have the support ships, even though "the middle third of the ship is built" — and officials now say "the design effort isn't finished." Usually, he said, ships are designed before they're built. The head of the Department of National Defence's materiel branch said most of the preparatory contracts were needed to re-establish a Canadian shipbuilding industry that had been allowed to wither. 'A lot of patience' "I think we have to look at the totality of everything that's being accomplished under" the national shipbuilding strategy, said Troy Crosby, assistant deputy minister of materiel at DND. "Over that period of time, and with these expenditures, we've built a shipbuilding capability on two coasts, not just through National Defence but also through the coast guard, offshore fisheries science vessels. I understand it has taken a lot of patience, I suppose, and probably some uncertainty, but we're really getting to the point now where we can see delivering these capabilities to the navy." The largest cash outlays involve what's known as definition contracts, which went individually to both shipyards and were in excess of $330 million each. They're meant to cover the supervision of the projects and — more importantly — to help convert pre-existing warship designs purchased by the federal government to Canadian standards. The choices on each project were made at different times by different governments, but ministers serving both Liberal and Conservative governments decided that going with proven, off-the-shelf designs would be faster and less expensive than building from scratch. Now, after all the delays, it's still not clear that choosing off-the-shelf designs has saved any money. "I would be completely speculating on what it would cost to invest to develop the kind of expertise and capacity inside the government, inside National Defence and everybody involved, to be able to do something like that in-house," said Crosby. "The approach we've taken at this point, by basing both the Joint Support Ship and the Canadian Surface Combatant on pre-existing designs, allows us to retire a lot of risk in the way forward." When Crosby talks about "retiring risk," he's talking about the potential for further delays and cost overruns. Among the contracts, Irving Shipbuilding was given $136 million to support the drawing up of the design tender for the new frigates and to pay for the shipbuilding advice Irving was giving the federal government throughout the bidding process. Years ago, the federal government had enough in-house expertise to dispense with private sector guidance — but almost all of that expertise was lost over the past two decades as successive federal governments cut the defence and public works branches that would have done that work. The last time Canada built major warships was in the 1990s, when the current fleet of 12 patrol frigates was inaugurated. The federal government has chosen to base its new warships on the BAE Systems Type-26 design, which has been selected by the Royal Navy and the Royal Australian Navy. The hull and propulsion system on the new frigates will be "largely unchanged" from the British design, but the combat system will be different and uniquely Canadian, said Crosby. The project is still on track to start cutting steel for the new combat ships in 2023. Crosby said he would not speculate on when the navy will take delivery of the first one. Delivery of the joint support ships is expected to be staggered, with the first one due in 2024. There will be a two-year gap between ships, said Crosby, as the navy and the yard work through any technical issues arising with the first ship. If that timeline holds, the first support ship will arrive two decades after it was first proposed and announced by the Liberal government of former prime minister Paul Martin. https://www.cbc.ca/news/politics/frigates-joint-supply-ships-navy-procurement-canada-1.5474312

  • Updates on defence and aerospace industry contracts

    16 janvier 2019 | Local, Aérospatial, Naval

    Updates on defence and aerospace industry contracts

    DAVID PUGLIESE, OTTAWA CITIZEN Here are some updates on defence and aerospace industry contracts and appointments, outlined in the latest issue of Esprit de Corpsmagazine: Textron’s TRU Simulation and Training has developed the world’s first full flight simulator for the CL-415 water bomber. The CL-415 is a mainstay of a number of international fleets of aerial fire-fighting units, with some of aircraft being operated by various air forces, such as those in Greece and Spain. TRU has delivered the first system to Ansett Aviation. The CL-415 was built by Canadair/Bombardier but Viking Air has acquired the rights to aircraft. TRU believes the simulator will significantly increase safety of CL-415 operations as the previous lack of a full-flight simulator for the plane meant that pilot training had to take place in the cockpit. That, in turn, has resulted in fatalities. Fifty per cent of all CL-415 crashes have taken place during training. The simulator will replicate the CL-415 on the water and in flight. The system also simulates different types of forest fires and environmental conditions that can be created by such blazes. Pratt & Whitney Canada announced recently that it started delivering PW127G engines to Airbus Defence and Space in support of Canada’s Fixed-Wing Search and Rescue Aircraft Replacement Project. The engines will be installed on specially configured Airbus C295 aircraft, which will be designated the CC-295 in Canada. The Department of National Defence is scheduled to receive the first of 16 CC-295 aircraft by the end of 2019. Canada has a search area of 18 million square kilometers, making search and rescue operations challenging. With low fuel burn during cruise, the PW127G engine will provide the CC-295 aircraft with exceptional range and endurance for time-critical missions, Pratt and Whitney points out. Pratt & Whitney Canada has delivered more than 400 PW127G engines to Airbus Defence and Space for numerous C295 customers and variants. The PW100 engine family powers several aircraft families around the world, performing a variety of missions in diverse climates and flying conditions. L3 MAS has announced that it has been awarded two contracts to provide in-service support services for international F/A-18 fleet operators.  RUAG Aviation recently awarded L3 MAS a contract for the provision of preventive modifications for high-priority structural locations on the inner wings of the Swiss Air Force F/A-18 aircraft fleet. These modifications are part of the Structural Refurbishment Program, as part of the strategy to ensure their F/A-18 fleet safely reaches its planned life objective. L3 MAS was also selected by Mississippi-based Vertex Aerospace LLC to perform depot-level modifications and repairs on three NASA F/A-18 aircraft based out of the Armstrong Flight Research Center at Edwards Air Force Base in California. L3 MAS will conduct all on- aircraft work at its Mirabel facility. Seaspan Shipyards has awarded BluMetric Environmental Inc. of Ottawa a contract valued at more than $4.16 million for work on the Royal Canadian Navy’s new Joint Support Ships. BluMetric represents one of more than 60 Ontario suppliers that Seaspan is working with to meet its commitments under the National Shipbuilding Strategy, the company noted. BluMetric is providing Shipboard Reverse Osmosis Desalination (SROD) Water Purification Systems for the new supply ships. BluMetric’s SROD water purification systems are designed to bring cutting edge desalination technologies to naval vessels, resulting in significant fleet energy savings while almost doubling output, Seaspan pointed out. In addition to being selected to provide new SROD units, BluMetric will also provide harbour acceptance trials and sea acceptance trials. As a result of its work under the shipbuilding strategy, Seaspan has developed nearly $650 million in committed contracts with approximately 520 Canadian companies. In the meantime, Seaspan Corporation also announced that Torsten Holst Pedersen and H. Theodore (“Ted”) Chang have been appointed to its executive team. Pedersen will be joining as Executive Vice-President, Ship Management and Chang will be joining as General Counsel. https://ottawacitizen.com/news/national/defence-watch/updates-on-defence-and-aerospace-industry-contracts

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