SecureSync® Time & Frequency Reference Solution

About SecureSync

SecureSync® harnesses Orolia's leading PNT technology into one flexible, modular platform designed to synchronize critical military and commercial infrastructures that require reliability and security.

Key Features:

  • Multi-GNSS configurations (GPS, Galileo, GLONASS, BeiDou)
  • Internal precision time-keeping via TCXO, OCXO, or Rubidium oscillator
  • Secure network management and control
  • Built-in high-performance NTP server, PTP options
  • Ruggedized shock and vibration-tested chassis (1RU)
  • Low phase noise frequency options
  • DISA DoDIN Approved options
  • Supports M-Code, SAASM
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SecureSync is the first time and frequency reference system listed on the Defense Information Systems Agency (DISA) Department of Defense Information Network (DoDIN) Approved Products List (APL)

Adaptable

SecureSync is the key enabler of highly available time and Frequency synchronization distribution architecture. It adapts to demanding infrastructure environments, with extended temperature support (-20°C to +65°C). Time distribution to legacy systems can be acheived with a range of synchronization signals, while timing protocols (NTP, PTP) are available for synchronizing of recent systems through the networks.

 

Flexible

SecureSync offers a broad range of flexible design options, including a variety of internal oscillators for holdover and phase noise, and onboard clocks that can be synchronized to many external references. The platform can be configured for specific applications, with the ability to extend the number of options cards on the platform (up to six cards can be accomidated per unit).
Option Cards include:
1PPS, Alarm Relay, ASCII Time Code, Event Broadcast, Frequency Output (1, 5, 10 MHz), Gigabit Ethernet, HAVE QUICK, IRIG, Precision Time Protocol (PTP), Square Wave TTL, STANAG, STL and Other Signals, T1/E1 Output, and Programmable Frequency Output.

Resources

Learn More About Resilient Timing

 

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Tech Brief:
The Traceability of Time Synchronization: Why Internet Time Isn’t Good Enough

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