Draganfly Inc., an award-winning, industry-leading developer of drone solutions and systems, recently reported that it has achieved progress in the field testing of the EagleEye™ land mine detection solution in collaboration with Windfall Geotek.
Army-funded researchers discovered how to make materials capable of self-propulsion, allowing materials to move without motors or hands.
In recent news, The U.S. Army's heavy common ground robot has reached full-rate production, less than a year after FLIR Systems won the contract to deliver the system. Under the current order, FLIR is delivering 34 systems, however, if all options are exercised in the contract, the firm could deliver approximately 350 robots.
Robotic systems packed with muscle tissue can produce never-seen-before agility and versatility, Army researchers said.
Researchers believe a new hinge is the key to get load-bearing, large, Army quadrotors to climb a few dozen feet in seconds.
Most militaries across the globe are transitioning their training to simulators to address personal safety challenges.
Scientists from the U.S. Army and MIT's Center for Bits and Atoms created a new way to link materials with unique mechanical properties, opening up the possibility of future military robots made of robots.
How can the Department of the Navy best harness the power and potential of artificial intelligence to address everything from operating efficiency at sea to corporate excellence?
In conjunction with Australia's Department of Defence, University of South Australia material scientists have developed a range of lightweight panels that can change colour on demand, allowing drones to match their appearance to the background colours of the sky.
A new, miniature, low-frequency antenna with enhanced bandwidth will enable robust networking among compact, mobile robots in complex environments.