Elevated knowledge to conduct space operations is needed in an adversarial environment.
Professional military college builds the foundation for experts in global multidomain operations
A new open-access quantum computing testbed from the Department of Energy is ready for the public.
Collaborative autonomous weapons climb to new heights of autonomy.
Organization seeks to become a platform for threat data for the space industry.
The outgoing leader of the Defense Information Systems Agency shares her reflections.
The three initiatives will allow the Army to leverage data for multidomain operations to enable warfighters and echelons to survive on the modern battlefield.
The Army’s C5ISR Center is working to improve manufacturing of silicon anode cells to lower cost and potentially add more energy into the batteries.
The Intelligent Tracker innovation adds a rapid and precise automated target detection and tracking capability to the kill chain for manned and unmanned weapon systems.
The future enterprise will be edge-centric, cloud enabled and data driven, says Bill Burnham, CTO, U.S. Public Sector Business Unit, Hewlett Packard Enterprise.
With machine learning, the same simulation took 60 milliseconds using only 36 cores, equivalent to 42,000 times faster on equal computers.
The benefits of space are being delivered to the ground-based warfighter in greater degrees as Army taps the ultimate high ground for cutting-edge capabilities.
In the not-too-distant future, the Internet may be 3D.
“When DOD teams try to adopt modern software development practices into their normal business processes, they run into other institutional and cultural roadblocks.”
“When we develop capabilities, we will use the DevSecOps methodology."
Mike Nichols, chief of the COMSATCOM Solutions program, U.S. Space Force, highlighted several of the opportunities.
The U.S. Space Force’s so-called SBIRS GEO-5 infrared surveillance satellite, built by Lockheed Martin, was finished in record time.
A breakthrough in materials could allow humans to control unmanned vehicles and other technologies directly with their brains.
The service’s new initiative looks to make network-related policies and equipment more effective.
Technologies such as 5G, AI and the Internet of Things will coalesce to offer capabilities far beyond their originally anticipated results.