Post Profile






Using technology to detect hidden threats

(University of Delaware) A research group at the University of Delaware has received a five-year, $1 million grant from the US Army Research Office to develop technology that will help soldiers detect explosive devices from a distance. The group is creating an augmented reality system that will use traditional cameras, thermal infrared sensing and ground penetrating radar to find and classify potentially dangerous objects from up to 30 meters away.
read more

share

Related Posts


New devices may soon help Soldiers detect chemicals, bio threats

Industries / Military : Defence Talk

Researchers are refining for Army use a commercial technology that will allow Soldiers to accurately and rapidly detect an array of chemical and biological hazards – from mustard agent to anthrax – and then transmit those results to...

Low-cost paper-based wireless sensor could help detect explosive devices

Academics / General Science : Science Codex

Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have developed a prototype wireless sensor capable of detecting trace amounts of a key ingredient found in many explosives. The device, which employs carbon nanotubes and is printed...

Device that measures cell strength could help identify drugs for asthma, hypertension

Academics / General Science : EurekAlert: Technology Engineering

(Rutgers University) Engineers, doctors and scientists at UCLA and Rutgers University have developed a tool that measures the physical strength of individual cells 100 times faster than current technologies.

Researchers to develop new allergy relief device using cold plasma technology

Health : EurekAlert: Health

(University of Liverpool) Researchers at the University of Liverpool have been awarded funding to develop an innovative device that uses cold plasma technology to tackle the problem of airborne allergens in the home.

Using technology to detect hidden threats

Technology : Physorg: Technology news

Soldiers in combat have to constantly scan their surroundings for improvised explosive devices (IEDs), a signature weapon of modern warfare. These homemade bombs are often hidden—nestled in bushes, buried underground, or sometimes s...

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC