We are Forcys. One mission. Your Mission.
Backed by 50 years of domain expertise and a substantial in-house-developed technology portfolio that rivals organisations many times our size, our pioneering team is ready to break new ground. We deliver, integrate and support customer-shaped solutions, helping you to defend and project battlespace advantage above and below the surface.
Sensing. Communications. Imaging. Control.
Navigation. With unrivaled access to mission-proven technologies from our partners, we can help accelerate your operational capability to exploit advantages in the underwater battlespace.
Command and Control
The UWB is a difficult domain and to accomplish their missions, navies must be able to command and control their remote and off-board assets securely, at long range. We deliver this capability.
Navigation and Communication
We enable remote, autonomous and uncrewed platforms to operate in a networked and digitised battlespace; inside the most sensitive of navigation-denied environments, covertly gathering and disseminating tactical data over long distances.
Effective decision depends on actionable insight. That insight can now come from our laser scanners, high-resolution cameras and intelligent imaging processing which let you see the depths like you see the surface.
Map. Detect. Classify. Active sonars are the most common situational awareness payload in the underwater domain and ours enable platforms to characterise their environment, identify threats and improve percentage clearances.
Our multi-parameter sensor packs for surface and subsea platforms deliver persistent in-situ monitoring, enabling you to understand, harness and exploit to your advantage, the battlespace environment in which you operate.
News, Stories, Research
Seabed warfare: keeping the advantage
Beluga whales spying, cabled infrastructure sabotage , and nuclear-powered underwater drones in actual development.
Forcys’ technology partners help locate Shackleton’s historic Endurance
After more than 100 years lost more than 3,000m underneath sea ice in the Antarctic’s Weddell Sea, the almost fully intact wreck of