UVR Defense Tech, Ltd.
"Camouflage, concealment and deception
Full spectrum camouflage for combat clothing encompasses the ultraviolet, visible, (0.4 to 0.8 micron) near infra red (0.8 to 1.2 micron), and thermal far infra-red (2.0 to 5.6 and 8 to 14 micron)"[1]

Military Recognition of the Ultraviolet Sensor Threat
"Observation in the visual region, either by the eye, or by photography, remains the primary means of military surveillance and target acquisition. However, modern battlefield surveillance devices may operate in one or more wavebands of the electromagnetic spectrum, including the ultraviolet (UV), Near Infra Red (NIR), Far Infra Red (FIR). and millimetric or centimetric radar wavebands."[2]
Visible, IR, UV images of uniform with right side treated with UVRC-A 7%

The world's militaries have acknowledged the need for camouflage in the near-ultraviolet. For decades, NATO has mandated a highly ultraviolet-reflective white paint as ultraviolet camouflage for all vehicles used in snow conditions.
A 2012 study from Iran noted:

With development of the battlefield surveillance devices that operate in various waveband of electromagnetic spectrum, camouflaged munitions of soldiers should be protected not only in visible range but also should be concealed in wide spectral ranges, including ultra violet (UV), infrared (IR), radar, and so forth.[3]

The U.S. Army's "Soldier's Manual of Common Tasks - Skill Level 1" requires the soldier to learn to camouflage himself and his equipment from ultraviolet sensors and the U.S. Army Field Manual covering "Camouflage, Concealment, and Decoys" - FM 20-3 - warns the infantryman that ultraviolet sensors are a threat to guard against.

MIL-C-53004B, the U.S. Army military specification for camouflage systems requires UV camouflage, which only UVRC can provide.

Ultraviolet camouflage is necessary because of the variability of ultraviolet albedo - the percentage of ultraviolet light reflected from the soldier's immediate environment. Green foliage absorbs ultraviolet light, reflecting 7% percent or less, while the majority of the camouflage patterns, both for personnel and equipment, are significantly more reflective. Sandy turf, depending upon the silicates involved, may reflect as little as 3.3%, while many of the tans and grays used in camo are reflecting 50%+.

SurfacePercent Diffuse Reflection @ 370nm
Fresh snow - 5cm80
Fresh snow - 2cm67
"Dirty" old snow50
Dry dune sand22
Dry sand - Baltic21
Dry white dune sand39
Atlantic beach sand - wet9
Sea foam (surf)39
Cultivated fields - stubble, beets, grass, oats, and rye2
Green lawn3
Green mountain grassland2
Dry, parched grassland4.8
Sandy turf3.3
Deciduous trees (leaves)3 - 7
Unpainted wood8.3
White cement22
Concrete pavement - dry15.6
Concrete pavement - wet11
Black asphalt11.7
NH Granite boulder 70
Rough dark tree bark (oak)15
Smooth medium tree bark (aspen)50
White birch bark70
* Compiled from published studies and author's research, then averaged.

[1] Fibres, textiles and materials for future military protective clothing
Richard A. Scott
Research & Technology Group, Defence Clothing & Textiles Agency
Colchester, Essex, CO2 7SS, United Kingdom.

[2]from "Handbook of Technical Textiles" By A. Richard Horrocks, Subhash Anand, S. Anand (2000)

[3]Camouflage of Cotton Fabrics in Visible and NIR Region Using Three Selected Vat Dyes
U. Goudarzi, J. Mokhtari,* M. Nouri
Department of Textile Engineering, The University of Guilan, Rasht, Iran
Received 10 January 2012; revised 13 May 2012; accepted 29 June 2012

UVRC is the only camouflage system designed for the near-ultraviolet spectrum.

"UVRC", "UVRC-P", and "UVRC-A" are trademarks of UVR Defense Tech, Ltd.
"MultiCam" is a registered trademark of Crye Precision LLC.
Copyright 2010-2012 UVR Defense Tech, Ltd.