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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.
The commercial chest strap is equipped with the Laboratory-prototyped sensor hub. The sensor hub takes physiological measurements, which are used to estimate a strain index. This index indicates if the wearer is at risk for a heat-related illness.
New sensors that gather data on a soldier's physiological state can help prevent heat-related injuries.
The International Space Station will be outfitted with our ILLUMA-T laser terminal to provide optical communications.
The ILLUMA-T will enable optical communications on the International Space Station.
Lincoln Laboratory personnel Joseph Zurkus, left, and Jacob Huang, right, operate a protected tactical waveform modem and collect data while Ted O'Connell, back, monitors terminal equipment during flight testing.
satellite communications (SATCOM)
Satellite communications technologies enable the U.S. military to maintain connectivity in the field.
The GPS antenna farm provides the laboratory with live-sky access to GPS satellite signals.
We conduct research on the performance and vulnerability of GPS devices embedded in military and civilian systems.
Optical sensors, such as the Space Surveillance Telescope, collect data that are processed by analysts at Air Force sites who use OPAL to provide detections of space objects.
Our researchers developed a software architecture that allows analysts to rapidly run algorithms on the volumes of sensor data collected about space objects.
Space Tactics Interns learn the operations of the high-power Millstone Hill radar that tracks space vehicles and space debris.
A program created by the Air Force Space Command and Lincoln Laboratory gives participants experience with advanced systems and processes for managing space operations.
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.