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TESS's cameras, which will monitor planets passing in front of stars, were designed and built by Lincoln Laboratory engineers. Illustration: Chester Beals
space
A new planet hunter will spend the next two years searching for exoplanets, including those that could support life.
Researchers test the prototype standoff microwave imaging system. The antennas emit radio signals that reflect off the person standing in front of the array; the system processes the reflections to create the image on the monitors in the background.
advanced imaging
The system can rapidly and discreetly detect threat items concealed under clothes or hidden in bags of people in crowded public spaces.
The Laboratory's advanced work in miniaturized electronics enabled the development of EnteroPhone™.
bioengineering
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.
Researchers conducted vapor measurements in situ with canines. The canines walked up onto the wooden platform to smell a training object while the mass spectrometer validated the presence of trace explosive vapors on the object.
chemical technologies
The mass spectrometer, an ultra-sensitive vapor detection system, allows handlers to verify the samples used to train bomb-sniffing dogs.
This illustration shows OSIRIS-REx contacting the asteroid Bennu. Aboard OSIRIS-REx is the REXIS instrument, for which the Laboratory developed CCDs that will image X-rays emitting from Bennu's surface. Illustration: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center
advanced imaging
Our CCDs will image X-rays emitting from elements on the surface of the asteroid Bennu.
Photomicrograph of superconducting single-flux-quantum (SFQ) shift-register integrated circuit fabricated at Lincoln Laboratory.
microelectronics
The world's most advanced single-flux-quantum (SFQ) integrated circuit process has been developed here at Lincoln Laboratory.
The LASSOS display screen highlights the laser strike event in live sensor imagery on the left and generates a 3D model of the laser streak in Google Earth, right.
sensors
A system that detects laser beams being shone into the sky and alerts police of their source can help protect pilots and aircraft.

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