AIRMAR® Technology Corporation, a world leader in ultrasonic transducers and Chirp technology, is pleased to announce their SmartBoat® system, which provides access to and control of onboard sensor data, is now Signal K compatible.
SAB Launch Services S.r.l., a company part of the SAB group specialized in Small Satellite launch service provision on Arianespace missions, and ICEYE, the global leader in persistent monitoring with radar satellite imaging, have signed an agreement to fly two Synthetic Aperture Radar (SAR) satellites on the first VEGA-C SSMS mission in Q1 2023.
CEA, a technology-research organization, and Astrocast, a leading global satellite Internet of Things network operator, have announced their successful collaboration on a low-cost, bidirectional communication module that enables corporations to communicate with their remote assets in areas not covered by terrestrial networks.
Engineers are laying the groundwork for ultrasensitive quantum sensors that push the boundaries of current technology, thanks to the tiny blips in the typically rigid crystal structure of diamonds.
The University of Hong Kong (HKU) Faculty of Engineering scientists have created a coin-sized device that can sense weak electrochemical signals and be utilized for individualized health monitoring and evaluation of disorders like diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, and mental health.
Researchers have developed a ‘smart finger’ that has the capacity to identify materials using “triboelectric” sensors that test its ability to gain or lose electrons, as well as determining other characteristics such its roughness, without the risk of causing damage.
The current software release 2.6 for the AI vision system IDS NXT focuses primarily on simplifying app creation. The initial phase in development is often one of the greatest challenges in the realization of a project.
In just a few minutes, scientists at Sweden’s Karolinska Institutet have developed a small sensor for identifying pesticides on fruit. The approach, which was described as real evidence in the journal Advanced Science, uses flame-sprayed silver nanoparticles to boost the chemical signal.
Fluorescent sensors are employed to label and image a broad range of molecules. They provide an exclusive look within living cells. However, they can primarily be employed only in cells grown in tissues close to the surface of the body or in a lab dish, as their signal is lost when they are embedded very deeply.
Hundreds of sensors the size of a milk bottle will be buried across Australia to help scientists better understand what lies beneath the Earth’s surface.