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This image illustrates a retweet network for the #MacronLeaks narrative during the 2017 French presidential election. Each circle represents a Twitter account, and arrows represent “retweets.”
artificial intelligence
New software takes advantage of artificial intelligence techniques to automate the detection and assessment of aggressive influence operations.
The Laboratory's novel optical communication system was integrated on a robotic undersea vehicle.
A system that enables robust, long-distance communications between underwater vehicles exploits laser technology.
A goal of the program is to develop a system that can identify spatial relationships between objects in a scene, such as counting how many planes are parked at the terminal on the left.
machine learning
An artificial intelligence application that automatically identifies objects in aerial imagery could reduce the time analysts spend in manually combing through images.
For installation aboard a launch vehicle, a space telescope using technology developed for DISCIT will fold up into the compact shape seen at the left, but will expand its segmented sparse subapertures, right, once deployed.
Technologies enabling the deployment of an expandable telescope from a small spacecraft could pave the way for the development of other payloads for small satellites.
PANDA's replay log files are compact and shareable, allowing for repeatable experiments. For example, a nine billion instruction set is represented by only a few hundred megabytes.
An open source platform helps analysts quickly reverse engineer large, real-world binary systems to better analyze how software executes.
The Laboratory's advanced work in miniaturized electronics enabled the development of EnteroPhone™.
A wireless, ingestible device monitors heart and breathing rates by listening to the body's sounds and senses core temperature, all from within the gastrointestinal tract.
The high-rate, entangled-photon source technologies will be integrated into the optical fiber quantum network test bed.
Lincoln Laboratory and MIT researchers are creating a shared quantum network test bed that will be used for developing and realistic testing of applications that take advantage of quantum science's potential to enable diverse, advanced communication, sensing, and computing systems.

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