Per cross Tenné and Argent, a fret containing and interlaced with an annulet, the saltire bands terminating in flashes throughout all counterchanged.
On a wreath of colors, Argent and Tenné, a sea lion naiant Or, langued Azure, supporting an equilateral triangle point up Azure, charged with a sun rayonnant with eight groups of rays of the third.
Orange and white are colors traditionally associated with the Signal Corps. The four divisions of the shield denote the unit's heritage of installing, operating, and maintaining four area signal centers as part of an Army area signal system. The fret with flashes depicts the radio relay and field cable trunk circuits between the area signal centers. The interlaced ring alludes to the message center and signal information provided by the organization. The counterchanged colors refer to the signal displacement capability and also the circuit patching and switching responsibilities.
The gold sea lion and eight-rayed Philippine sun with blue background, from the Seal of the President of the Philippines, refer to the decoration earned by the unit, the Philippine Presidential Unit Citation. The triangle is taken from the Presidential Seal and the National Flag of the Philippines. The sea lion, also represented on the coat of arms of Manila, additionally refers to campaign participation at Luzon.
The coat of arms was approved on 13 December 1967. It was amended to revise the blazon and symbolism on 15 June 1992.