Image courtesy of NASA/JPL/USGS/California Geological Survey/Google
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California faults moved quietly after Baja quake

Posted May 14, 2014 by

A new NASA study finds that a major 2010 earthquake in northern Mexico triggered quiet, non-shaking motions on several Southern California faults that released as much energy as a magnitude 4.9 to 5.3 earthquake.

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NASA photograph by Tom Tschida
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NASA-pioneered Automatic Ground-Collision Avoidance System operational

Posted October 15, 2014 by c

A new NASA-developed Automatic Ground-Collision Avoidance System (Auto-GCAS) that could significantly reduce the incidence of controlled flight into terrain aircraft accidents is currently being integrated into the flight control systems of the U.S. Air Force's fleet of F-16 fighter aircraft.

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Robotics teams prepare to compete for $1.5 million in NASA Challenge

Posted June 3, 2015 by

Twenty robotics teams, ranging from university students to small businesses, are preparing to compete June 8-13 in the fourth running of the NASA Sample Return Robot Challenge for a prize purse of $1.5 million.

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JTRS advances ‘Cognitive Radio’ concept

Posted May 4, 2012 by by Kris Osborn

The Joint Program Executive Office for Joint Tactical Radio Systems is moving closer to its vision of Cognitive Radio, a concept engineered to allow a family of software-programmable radios to better use portions of the available spectrum, service officials said. Cognitive Radio allows...

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NASA launches new technology transfer portal

Posted June 20, 2012 by

In an effort to accelerate technology transfer from NASA into the hands of American businesses, industry and the public, the agency's new Technology Transfer Portal is open for business.

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Army image by Dr. E. Mark Haacke, Tilak Gattu, Dr. A. Cacace, and Dr. F. Akin
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Health & Safety

New imaging technique detects changes in veins that may better illuminate brain injury

Posted August 7, 2012 by by Barb Ruppert

A new dimension in imaging technology detects minute levels of vascular damage in the form of bleeding, clots and reduced levels of oxygenation that may better illuminate our...

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U.S. Military Academy seeks to enhance science, technology ties

Posted September 18, 2012 by by David McNally

The U.S. Military Academy produces 19 percent of the Army's officers each year, but officials said they account for 75 percent of those with STEM degrees - Science, Technology Engineering and Mathematics.

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DARPA’s advanced Space Surveillance Telescope could be looking up from down under

Posted November 14, 2012 by

DARPA’s ground-based Space Surveillance Telescope may soon head to Australia. An agreement reached this week with Australia’s Department of Defense will allow DARPA to take the 180,000-pound, three-mirror Mersenne-Schmidt telescope to Australia to track and catalogues space debris and objects unique to the space above that region of the world that could threaten DOD satellites….

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NASA Airborne Science Missions measuring pollutants from the ground up

Posted February 1, 2013 by Raphael Jaffe

An extensive program, aiming to correlate air pollution measurements by satellites, high and low altitude aircraft and ground stations is underway in southern California. A similar extensive set of measurements have already been done over Baltimore, Md., and in the coming months, similar studies will be made in the Houston Texas area, and in Colorado….

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NASA study projects warming-driven changes in global rainfall

Posted May 3, 2013 by

A NASA-led modeling study provides new evidence that global warming may increase the risk for extreme rainfall and drought. The study shows for the first time how rising carbon dioxide concentrations could affect the entire range of rainfall types on Earth. Analysis of computer simulations from 14 climate models indicates wet regions of the world,…

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