Separately, Scottish Enterprise declined to reveal how much it had made from the sale of Amor with the deal value remaining undisclosed.
Other shareholders included Sword Group and private equity firm Growth Capital Partners, while a number of Amor staff including chief executive John Innes, chief operating officer Scott Leiper and chief financial officer David Blyth had small holdings.
Speaking while in London Sondra Barbour, executive vice president of Lockheed's Information Systems & Global Solutions unit, indicated the company was not finished with acquisitions and was still looking to build "capability" in the UK and Australia.
She said: "If we are to be successful in [the] UK and Australia, we would expect to have an acquisition or two, we are actively pursuing them."
Ms Barbour declined to specify potential deals or company sizes only admitting Lockheed would be looking for synergies with its existing businesses.
The Amor deal provided crossover in the energy, transport and public sectors.
Barbour said Lockheed was also looking to recruit staff such as cyber analysts in the UK.
The IT division, which employs about 28,000 people, has just over 1000 staff in Britain following the Amor acquisition, and about 500 staff in Australia.
That arm currently makes about 5% of its $8 billion annual revenue from overseas and has traditionally supported its international work from the US.