As the leader in LF and VLF technology, CEC designs and deploys turnkey, high powered (HP) RF position, navigation and timing systems. CEC has unmatched expertise in the field having delivered more high-power LF and VLF transmitters than any other company in the world. To maintain this expertise, CEC regularly engages in government-sponsored R&D programs on the use of VLF transmissions for navigation and positioning.

CEC eLoran systems (LF) offer a robust alternative to GPS positioning, and our field-proven, patented design minimizes space requirements and deployment costs.

CEC Weather Radio Transmitters (VHF) are thoroughly tested and compliant with stringent NOAA certification requirements.

CEC has provided the LF transmitters and matching systems for every LF timing station currently operational.

All position, navigation and timing systems boast exceptional operational value:

  • Proprietary CEC design and technology increase performance while reducing costs and resource requirements
  • High-availability transmission systems for LF and VHF with superior redundancy and fault tolerance
  • Simplified maintenance through advanced technology and modular design
  • Designed to operate and remain on the air in locations that are environmentally harsh and unmanned.
  • CEC has the knowledge, and a full line of inductors and capacitors, to design and construct the most technically ideal and cost effective matching solution for a particular antenna performance.
  • CEC LF and VLF transmitters can be configured to deliver full power into antennas with VSWR greater than 30:1.
  • All CEC position, navigation and timing systems backed by CEC’s engineering and manufacturing expertise and industry leading service
All atomic watches and clocks around the world rely on signals from CEC transmitters to maintain accuracy
CEC transmitters save lives by delivering a continuous stream of weather and other messages to the public.
Serving as an alternative to satellite-based GPS systems, patented CEC eLoran technology reduces required height of an antenna by ½, decreasing land footprint by approximately 75%.