Researchers from the University of Waterloo have now developed a new, battery-free sensor with the ability to detect water leaks in buildings.
Delta-T Devices’s SPN1 Sunshine Pyranometer is amongst instruments being used on a one-year long expedition to the Central Arctic.
A study by scientists from Oregon State University has reached a step closer to creating an electronic nose for detecting safety threats, monitoring air quality, and diagnosing diseases by quantifying gases in the breath of a patient.
General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc. (GA-ASI) on November 19, 2019 completed the first in a series of internally funded Multi-Domain Operations (MDO) demonstrations using a company-owned Gray Eagle Extended Range (GE-ER) Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS).
According to scientists at Northeastern University and Penn State, a new wearable and highly sensitive gas sensor for monitoring human health and the environment may soon be available on the market.
Everbridge, Inc., the global leader in critical event management, today announced it has been selected by Peru’s Ministry of Transportation and Communications to power the nation’s Sistema de Mensajería de Alerta Temprana de Emergencia, Peru’s Early Warning Emergency Messaging System.
Researchers can potentially investigate offshore earthquakes as well as geologic structures buried deep under the surface of the ocean, thanks to fiber-optic cables constituting a global undersea telecommunications netwo...
About 60 to 600 miles above Earth’s surface, the night sky appears chaotic. This layer of Earth’s atmosphere is known as the ionosphere and gets blasted by solar radiation that splits the bonds of ions.
Thunderstorms are not usually dangerous for airplanes, but they are often followed by turbulence that really can rock. Now all airline pilots have an option to try out an easy-to-use app, proFLIGHT by Swedish AVTECH, that very precisely shows where the actual threats are in real time along the trajectory.
A highly sensitive system developed by a team of engineers at the National University of Singapore (NUS) utilizes a smartphone to quickly identify the presence of toxin-creating algae in water in just 15 minutes.