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Revision Introduces New ComCentr2 Tactical Communications Headset System at AUSA 


Essex Junction, Vermont (October 9, 2017) – Revision Military, a world leader in integrated soldier solutions, is proud to unveil the SenSys ComCentr2TM Tactical Headset System at the Association of the U.S. Army (AUSA) Annual Meeting & Exposition in Washington, D.C., October 9 – 11. Drawing from Revision’s background in operational focused integrated head protection systems and power management solutions, this next-generation communications and hearing protection device represents the newest addition to the Company’s line of integrated soldier system products. The ComCentr2 Tactical Headset System will be commercially available in the first Quarter of 2018.


“This is not a one-off product; this R&D direction represents Revision’s tenacity and long-standing dedication to integrated soldier systems,” said Jonathan Blanshay, CEO, Revision Military. “Revision has worked in parallel with companies in this field, collaborating to seamlessly integrate helmet systems with tactical headsets. Leveraging past successes, our extensive knowledge of this technology, and our considerable capabilities, we are now taking the bold step to set the bar higher in the tactical communications and hearing protection industry, and to take our head systems solutions to the next level of integration. The ComCentr2 Tactical Headset System will integrate with a variety of helmets, hubs and devices, will improve team communication, will keep pace with future technology, and, crucially, will provide unfettered situational awareness for warfighters in hostile, noise-cluttered settings.”


Integrating advanced electronics and software into a sleek, comfortable and user- focused design, Revision’s ComCentr2 Tactical Headset System offers high quality, natural sounding audio and enhanced sensory performance. The fully digital system enables mission critical communication; improving command, control and communication on the battlefield while enabling dismounted close-combat users to detect vital sounds in a noise polluted environment.


The SenSys ComCentr2 Tactical Headset System is designed to integrate seamlessly with modern helmet systems, including Revision’s Special Operations Forces helmet, the Batlskin Caiman Head Systems suite. The headset’s fully digital design allows for advanced electronic features and provides an upgrade path for technological improvements. User customizable, the ComCentr2 is an ideal communications solution for the modern dismounted close-combat warfighter and plug and play with the wider soldier system.


Digital Active Noise Reduction (ANR) technology mitigates low frequency noise generated by military vehicle platforms, protecting hearing, preventing fatigue and improving speech intelligibility. Full 360° situational awareness provided by an array of two forward and two rear facing microphones provides front and back audio detection, enhancing user awareness and closing the gaps left by existing systems. 3D spatial communication enables users to hear radio communications in a three- dimensional listening environment, further decreasing the cognitive burden caused by monitoring multiple nets.


The ComCentr2 System includes the Human Interface Device (HID), an intuitive, hand held control unit designed to fit comfortably in the user’s hand. Buttons on the device enable radio transmission, volume adjustment and switching between radios. Unlike systems containing a fixed number of ports, the HID includes a lower section outfitted with a custom dongle. Supporting a wide variety of system configurations and communication devices, dongle attachments enable mission specific configurations in multi-role and multi-channel environments, while ensuring compatibility with legacy and future systems.



4 Responses to “Revision Introduces New ComCentr2 Tactical Communications Headset System at AUSA ”

  1. Seamus says:

    With nearly every new company coming out with high-cut ballistic helmets for EAR protection and communication system integration; why then does the US Army insist on still having a standard cut ACH style helmet with its new helmet offering? Up to 24% lighter they say… well if you cut the ear cups off it will be over 30% lighter and we can integrate fricking headsets to our helmets.

    Why are we always a decade behind?!?!?!?!?!


    • ThatBlueFalcon says:

      Because the Army, unlike SOF, prioritizes protection over communication and does not field a radio to every member of a team/squad (nor can they afford to).

      The MICH cut makes sense for the GPF.

  2. Nick says:

    Did we miss the ComCentre1? After the RAC this seems extremely Mee Too… Besides quoting the RAC’s rip sheet verbatim do we have any capabilities or specifications for it? What radios will it work with, anyone using it, what makes this special to DoD? Granted they state ANR but then they also say the dismounted Soldier. ANR is typically used in mounted applications, any future ambitions of tackling the CVC market?

    • SSD says:

      If you understand what the Next Generation Handheld Radio is and who it is for, then you understand why they built this system.