3eTI to Enhance DoD's Secure Wireless Systems

IRVING, TX /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- EFJ Inc. announced that its 3e Technologies International (3eTI) subsidiary has received a subcontract for the development of technology enhancements for secure wireless systems for a Department of Defense customer valued at $1.1 million. The agreement calls for 3eTI to perform certain evaluation and testing services over a 12-month period.

"3eTI is at the forefront of providing security for wireless data networks that meet rigorous government standards," said Michael E. Jalbert, chairman and chief executive officer of EFJ Inc. "We are confident that 3eTI's expertise in wireless infrastructure development, implementation, and security will be focused on improving technical data access for this governmental agency," Jalbert added.

About 3e Technologies International Inc.
3eTI is a leading provider of FIPS 140-2–validated WLAN products, including security and management server, mesh networking, supplicant, and WLAN client devices. It offers wireless-enabled solutions for RFID, video surveillance, remote sensors, and location-based, context-aware telematics. 3eTI serves government, industrial, and commercial users worldwide. For more information, visit the company's Web site.

About EFJ, Inc.
EFJ Inc. is the Irving, TX–based parent company to industry-leading secure wireless and private wireless solution businesses. EFJ Inc. is home to 3e Technologies International, a leading provider of FIPS-validated wireless data infrastructure and software with interoperable security; the EFJohnson Company, one of the first developers of Project 25 mobile communications products and solutions; and Transcrypt International, a leader in secure solutions to protect sensitive voice communications. For more information, visit the company's Web site.

Suggested Articles

NPD Group says monitor sales doubled in the U.S. in the first half of March

“Our moonwalk equivalent” is how one National Instruments worker describes the colossal effort to provide hundreds of thousands of ventilators.

With pressure to keep costs low and achieve rapid scale-up, interdisciplinary teams are coming together to determine what features matter most.