Inventors are developing emerging launch platforms, power sources for space, autonomous aircraft and other aerospace solutions.
A joint advisory published today shows that a growing number of cyber criminals are exploiting the COVID-19 outbreak for their own personal gain.
Sandia National Laboratories has a fast-track licensing program to rapidly deploy technology to the commercial sector.
A national laboratory supercomputer used to model neutron star collisions now is peering into inner space to explore potential vulnerabilities in COVID-19.
Small businesses contracting with the federal government are facing new types of challenges caused by COVID-19 restriction.
Hobbyists, civic groups, universities, schools, churches and available government agencies could potentially step in and help to make N95-style masks.
Col. Todd A. Fogle, USAF, has been nominated for appointment to the rank of brigadier general.
The pandemic is testing the capability of the network that supports first responders.
U.S. national laboratory scientists are exploring the state of the art in additive manufacturing.
Additive manufacturing, also described as 3D printing, is opening up new pathways to production.
Concerns are growing about warfighters’ ability to communicate mission-critical information beyond line-of-sight in conflicts with peer and near-peer adversaries.
The Secure 5G and Beyond Act, the Promoting United States Wireless Leadership Act and the Prague Proposals have topped the headlines in recent months. All three are focused on security.
The Link 16 tactical data link has connected warfighters since the 1980s. But while the system is still associated with supporting large platforms such as aircraft and ships, it is now increasingly being used on the ground by smaller vehicles and dismounted troops to connect forces together into secure, ad-hoc networks capable of supporting a variety of missions.
Many people looking at the technology of the future have focused on electronics and software. While these two have fueled the information revolution, another technology is poised to impose significant changes on life at large.
One of AFCEA’s primary focus areas is helping information technology (IT) professionals keep pace with technologies as they evolve. The association accomplishes this task in numerous ways, including continuing education courses at the international and chapter levels, and supporting students entering the field through scholarships and grants.
A feeling of déjà vu has emerged following various conference presentations by speakers across the Defense Department and intelligence community. Their top priorities and concerns are similar to the ones that arose during the Cold War.
A technology that harnesses augmented reality will enable the U.S. Air Force to train in the air for initial pilot qualification, dogfighting, refueling and maneuvering.
A new photon sensor could help advance the science of growing human tissue, such as bones, skin or vital organs, in the laboratory and could benefit warfighters and society.
Researchers recently announced that they can use a groundbreaking 4D-printing process to create material capable of morphing into the likeness of a human face.
The U.S. Department of Defense successfully tested a hypersonic glide body in a flight experiment held at the Pacific Missile Range Facility in Kauai, Hawaii.