Mr. de Mos' past experience makes him one of the first pioneers of today's airborne in-cabin radio systems, which paved the way for wireless inflight entertainment, Wi-Fi systems and the use of cellular technology in flight.
Mr. de Mos has been involved since the conceptual stages of the Company's patent and its airborne meshed network. He was approached by the patent's inventor to evaluate the concept and assist in diminishing any conceptual problems. Airborne Wireless Network believes Mr. de Mos is a valuable asset crucial to the development of the world's first airborne digital highway.
Mr. de Mos has an extensive background in worldwide telecommunications, ranging from the development and commissioning of long and short-range terrestrial systems, to satellite and cutting-edge airborne technologies. Many of these systems were installed globally and are/were owned and/or managed by local or central governments and well-known companies such as GTE, Verizon, Motorola, AT&T, UK-based Cable and Wireless and others.
Although Mr. de Mos' college major was aeronautical electronic systems, his first "true aeronautical project" was his involvement in the development of the world's first wireless airborne public telephone, "Airfone." Before the FAA's certification of Airfone, transmitting radio frequencies inside of an airborne aircraft was considered "dangerous" and, "for safety's sake," was prohibited.
FORWARD LOOKING STATEMENTS:
This release includes "forward-looking statements" within the meaning of the safe harbor provisions of the United States Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. These statements are based upon the current beliefs and expectations of the company's management and are subject to significant risks and uncertainties. If underlying assumptions prove inaccurate or risks or uncertainties materialize, actual results may differ materially from those set forth in the forward looking statements.
Risks and uncertainties include, but are not limited to, availability of capital, general industry conditions and competition; general economic factors; the impact of industry regulation; technological advances; new products and patents attained by competitors; challenges in new product development; manufacturing difficulties or delays; dependence on the effectiveness of the company's patents; and the exposure to litigation, including patent litigation, and/or regulatory actions.
For Further information:
Airborne Wireless Network
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SOURCE Airborne Wireless Network