A Targeted Approach

We develop solutions based on practical, combat-tested experience. Our job is to provide new, low-cost tech to give our service members an edge against adversaries. We focus on specific segments of Defense and Offense and aim for transformational change – not marginal.

  • Lessons Learned- We use lessons learned at the fire team level to develop our approach

  • Transformational – We focus on the equipment and processes that have the most to gain from real change – like miniaturizing a FireFinder Radar

  • Information-Driven – We can provide transformational technology because we listen to everyone in the chain of command to develop the best solution

Our current focus is providing the Department of Navy and the United States Marine Corps with new technology, techniques, tactics, and procedures. We develop Transformational Combat Arms Technology – Systems and Software


Our research is focused on providing combat arms with the tools and tactics to accomplish missions and serve doctrine. We specialize in developing hardware and software to enhance Target Acquisition (Sensors), Target Processing, Command and Control, and GEOINT.


Our rapid prototype development capabilities are enabled by our supply chain that conforms to US Export Control Laws and uses Agile Development applied to Hardware and Software.


We take pride in the products we develop and the vertical integration of manufacturing process ensures our customers know who is accountable. With facilities in the Austin-San Antonio region, our capabilities and experience of manufacturing hardware components is a strategic choice in minimizing risk, lead times, and cost.


We provide end-to-end support for all components we develop and manufacture. We are a total supply chain solution.

Company Info

  • Founded: 2017

  • San Antonio, Texas

  • Service-Disabled Veteran-Owned Small Business (SDVOSB)

  • DUNS: 116762833

  • CAGE: 874B1

Our Story

M2 Dynamics was founded out of a desire to improve the equipment and processes used by the Marine Corps. We have first-hand experience in what combat is like when you use a system that was last revised in 1983. We also know what it’s like when we hear that we’re getting new systems, only to find out its an iterative upgrade that cost tens of millions of dollars, but didn’t actually improve our work or make our jobs better. Now we conceptualize and build the things we wish we would have had in combat – that’s why we go for the Transformational, not the iterative.