The Defense Department seeks cutting-edge, fifth-generation wireless networking capabilities related to smart warehousing and virtual reality-enabled combat training.
Solid-state S-band radar detection tool will supply critical space situational awareness.
As the Air Force tackles warfighter communications, the service sets its sights on modern high frequency solutions, as does the industry.
Viasat takes a proactive approach to improving a vital platform for warfighters.
Digital solution creates simulated adversaries for fighter pilots training in the skies.
The Department of Homeland Security Science and Technology Directorate has a contract to develop blockchain security technology to prevent credential fraud.
For multidomain operations across the forces, the complex array of integrated sensors, data and secure processing needs to be effectively connected to warfighters.
The campaign, called Science and Technology Advancing Resilience for Contested Space (STARCS), will fund dozens of Laboratory Directed Research and Development projects.
The capstone of an Army Research Laboratory collaborative robotics alliance introduced advanced autonomous functions designed to turn robots into battlefield partners.
“We have a problem with the industrial base, particularly for the defense industry.”—Bruce Jette, assistant secretary of the Army for acquisition, logistics and technology
Through its LEO satellite demonstration project, the agency aims to create a more resilient, and less expensive, agnostic spacecraft architecture.
A new study shows that robots could be taught to recognize human emotions from the way people move.
Key government research arm signs an agreement with small business to develop security system based on the human heartbeat.
Advanced manufacturing includes robotics, artificial intelligence, composite materials and additive manufacturing, often referred to as 3D printing.
Going from business as usual to a structured content environment poses some trials, but making the transition is worth the work.
Team of interns developed drone platforms as a testbed for hypersonic systems.
Civil libertarians are wrong to fear facial recognition and other biometric identity technologies. But, they will fundamentally change the way we must think about privacy and could have very negative consequences for democracy if not regulated correctly.
Experts: Bad science and click-driven media stokes public fears on facial recognition technology.
Researchers have taken a new approach to developing robots—using smaller robots known as “smarticles” to unlock the principles of a potentially new locomotion technique.
Facial recognition technology has become “spectacularly” more effective at matching an individual with their photo in a gallery of millions of pictures.