International Space Station
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ICC 2021 - IEEE International Conference on Communications
IEEE ICC is one of the two flagship IEEE conferences in the field of communications; Montreal is to host this conference in 2021. Each annual IEEE ICC conference typically attracts approximately 1,500-2,000 attendees, and will present over 1,000 research works over its duration. As well as being an opportunity to share pioneering research ideas and developments, the conference is also an excellent networking and publicity event, giving the opportunity for businesses and clients to link together, and presenting the scope for companies to publicize themselves and their products among the leaders of communications industries from all over the world.
The International Conference on Robotics and Automation (ICRA) is the IEEE Robotics and Automation Society’s biggest conference and one of the leading international forums for robotics researchers to present their work.
Technical presentations will range from the fundamental physics of electron emission and modulated electron beams to the design and operation of devices at UHF to THz frequencies, theory and computational tool development, active and passive components, systems, and supporting technologies.System developers will find that IVEC provides a unique snapshot of the current state-of-the-art in vacuum electron devices. These devices continue to provide unmatched power and performance for advanced electromagnetic systems, particularly in the challenging frequency regimes of millimeter-wave and THz electronics.Plenary talks will provide insights into the history, the broad spectrum of fundamental physics, the scientific issues, and the technological applications driving the current directions in vacuum electronics research.
2020 IEEE International Symposium on Antennas and Propagation and North American Radio Science Meeting
The joint meeting is intended to provide an international forum for the exchange of information on state of the art research in the area of antennas and propagation, electromagnetic engineering and radio science
To promote awareness, understanding, advancement and application of ocean engineering and marine technology. This includes all aspects of science, engineering, and technology that address research, development, and operations pertaining to all bodies of water. This includes the creation of new capabilities and technologies from concept design through prototypes, testing, and operational systems to sense, explore, understand, develop, use, and responsibly manage natural resources.
The IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine publishes articles concerned with the various aspects of systems for space, air, ocean, or ground environments.
Experimental and theoretical advances in antennas including design and development, and in the propagation of electromagnetic waves including scattering, diffraction and interaction with continuous media; and applications pertinent to antennas and propagation, such as remote sensing, applied optics, and millimeter and submillimeter wave techniques.
Contains articles on the applications and other relevant technology. Electronic applications include analog and digital circuits employing thin films and active devices such as Josephson junctions. Power applications include magnet design as well asmotors, generators, and power transmission
Telephone, telegraphy, facsimile, and point-to-point television, by electromagnetic propagation, including radio; wire; aerial, underground, coaxial, and submarine cables; waveguides, communication satellites, and lasers; in marine, aeronautical, space and fixed station services; repeaters, radio relaying, signal storage, and regeneration; telecommunication error detection and correction; multiplexing and carrier techniques; communication switching systems; data communications; and communication theory. In addition to the above, ...
Reprints articles from other publications of significant interest to members. The papers are aimed at those engaged in managing research, development, or engineering activities. Reprints make it possible for the readers to receive the best of today's literature without having to subscribe to and read other periodicals.
International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium, 'Remote Sensing: Moving Toward the 21st Century'., 1988
International Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium, 'Remote Sensing: Moving Toward the 21st Century'., 1988
Proceedings IROS '91:IEEE/RSJ International Workshop on Intelligent Robots and Systems '91, 1991
The mobile servicing system (MSS) is an integrated mobile remote manipulator system under development by SPAR Aerospace Limited for the Canadian Space Agency. The MSS includes two separate manipulator systems, both possessing kinematic redundancy, and will be used in the construction and maintenance of the International Space Station Freedom. This paper presents the concepts for the collision avoidance system for ...
IECEC-97 Proceedings of the Thirty-Second Intersociety Energy Conversion Engineering Conference (Cat. No.97CH6203), 1997
The Environments WorkBench (EWB) is an integrated software tool for evaluation and prediction of space environments in low Earth orbit (LEO). EWB v5.0 was unveiled in 1997. It is the official International Space Station (ISS) plasma prediction and verifications tool, and has been adopted as the official integrated tool of the national Space Environments and Effects program. In this paper, ...
Proceedings of the 1999 IEEE International Conference on Control Applications (Cat. No.99CH36328), 1999
Two novel and efficient approaches to analyze the stability robustness at the interface between source and loads of a direct current (DC) distributed power system subject to loads that are turned on/off arbitrarily and operating at heavy/light power modes are presented. The first one is a rule based algorithm using the Nyquist stability criterion. The second one is based on ...
2016 ISS Design Challenge: Empowering Innovation Together with Grant Imahara and Chris Hadfield
Control of a Fully-Actuated Airship for Satellite Emulation
IEEE Simon Ramo Medal - Heinz Stoewer - 2018 IEEE Honors Ceremony
Robotics History: Narratives and Networks Oral Histories: Richard Volz
Coal Gasification at Polk Power Station
IROS TV 2019- Macau- Episode 2- Robots Connecting People
Critical Update: KeyTalk with Cian O'Mathuna
Volunteers: The IEEE Perpetual Power Source
From Bits to Atoms - Neil Gershenfeld: 2016 International Conference on Rebooting Computing
IROS 2014 Plenary: Andrew Davison
Group on Earth Observations(GEOSS): Technology
IROS 2014 Plenary: Todd Kuiken
IMS 2011 Microapps - A Multi-Level Conductor Surface Roughness Model
Do-It-Yourself: An Automated Bartender
Future of Space Exploration from the Leaders at Mars One, Astrobotic, and Teledyne Brown Engineering: Innovation Spotlight with Grant Imahara
Joint TX and Feedback RX IQ Mismatch Compensation for Integrated Direct Conversion Transmitters: RFIC Interactive Forum 2017
N3XT Finding Your Founder Niche Series: WIE - International Leadership Conference 2016
IMS 2015: Jonas Zmuidzinas - John Tucker Special Tribute - The High-Frequency Limits of SIS Receivers
The mobile servicing system (MSS) is an integrated mobile remote manipulator system under development by SPAR Aerospace Limited for the Canadian Space Agency. The MSS includes two separate manipulator systems, both possessing kinematic redundancy, and will be used in the construction and maintenance of the International Space Station Freedom. This paper presents the concepts for the collision avoidance system for these manipulators. The collision avoidance system uses a collision prediction system as a front end. The collision prediction system is based on an octree model of the environment and provides the location, direction, and distance of impending collision(s). Given the information, the system calculates the joint rate commands that will achieve automatic collision avoidance. Computer simulation of the Space Station remote manipulator system (SSRMS) operating in an octree model of the Space Station is shown, as well as hardware demonstration using a large-scale ground testbed for the special purpose dexterous manipulator (SPDM).<<ETX>>
The Environments WorkBench (EWB) is an integrated software tool for evaluation and prediction of space environments in low Earth orbit (LEO). EWB v5.0 was unveiled in 1997. It is the official International Space Station (ISS) plasma prediction and verifications tool, and has been adopted as the official integrated tool of the national Space Environments and Effects program. In this paper, we describe the history of the tool and the motivation behind an integrated software tool for LEO space environments and effects, the software architecture, the capabilities and features of the code, the environments and effects it enables one to evaluate, the code verification and validation, and the method by which it can be used to make initial LEO hardware design easier and faster. Sample analyses of LEO spacecraft are given, and we conclude by describing how the code may be obtained, and on what platforms it will operate.
Two novel and efficient approaches to analyze the stability robustness at the interface between source and loads of a direct current (DC) distributed power system subject to loads that are turned on/off arbitrarily and operating at heavy/light power modes are presented. The first one is a rule based algorithm using the Nyquist stability criterion. The second one is based on the multivariable stability margin theory. Each of these two approaches provide a different perspective of the dynamic behavior of the system. The first one provides classical gain and phase margin, while the second one addresses the robustness of the system under simultaneous variations in the loadings. An analysis of the stability of the Flight 5A configuration of the International Space Station electrical power system (ISS EPS) using the Nyquist criterion is presented.
A Space Power Satellite capable of providing solar electric power economically for 24 hours per day has been a dream for decades. Herein, an alternative will be described. Mirrors deflecting sunbeams down to earth is a much simpler concept. While this idea is very intriguing, the magnitude of its implementation is daunting. Nevertheless, the idea is intriguing enough to proceed with a first order design for the required space mirror satellites. A first step in a development road-map could be the construction of a 12 square meter space mirror to demonstrate full moon intensity illumination in Disney Parks in the evenings. This first small space mirror could potentially be deployed on the International Space Station for testing and proof of concept experiments.
A development program is occurring to produce the International Space Station (ISS), Bio Tech Facility (BTF) at the Johnson Space Center (JSC). This facility will allow numerous experiments related to micro-gravity cell development, growth and adaptation to be preformed on the International Space Station. JSC desired an upgrade to current capabilities that included micro- imagers. JPL has provided these micro-imagers for the JSC ISS cell growth experiment program The imagers are to be used to make heuristic decisions on the growth and health of growing cells and as a means of recording data on their development. This paper describes the imager produced, its intended application and the subsequent testing that has gone on to ensure functionality of such a system in the space radiation environment
The Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer (AMS) is a particle physics experiment based on the International Space Station (ISS). At the heart of the detector is a large superconducting magnet, cooled to a temperature of 1.8 K by superfluid helium. The magnet and cryogenic system have been designed and built by Scientific Magnetics (formerly Space Cryomagnetics) of Culham, England. This paper describes the results from magnet testing, and the final assembly of the magnet and flight cryostat.
A cesium fountain frequency standard has been developed as a ground testbed for the PARCS (primary atomic reference clock in space) experiment - an experiment intended to fly on the International Space Station. We report on the performance of the fountain and describe some of the implementations motivated in large part by flight considerations, but of relevance for ground fountains. In particular, we report on a new technique for delivering cooling and trapping laser beams to the atom collection region, in which a given beam is recirculated three times effectively providing much more optical power than traditional configurations. Allan deviations down to 10/sup -15/ have been achieved with this method.
The HICO (hyperspectral imager for the coastal ocean) program is a collaboration between the Naval Research Laboratory (NRL), the University of Hawai'i at Manoa, Utah State University, and NovaSol Inc., to image the coastal ocean and reef systems from the International Space Station. The first phase of the program will install the NRL portable hyperspectral imager for low light spectroscopy (PHILLS) in the Station Window Observational Research Facility (WORF), which has a nadir-facing optical window. The PHILLS will image in 10 nm bands over the wavelength range 400 to 1000 nm, and is designed to provide a signal-to-noise greater than 200 to 1 when viewing the relatively dark coastal ocean, coral, or on-shore vegetation. These images and ground truth will be used to develop and verify algorithms for water optical properties, chlorophyll, CDOM, bathymetry, bottom type, coral reef status, and to classify on-shore vegetation. The second phase of the program will install the University of Hawai'i MAHI short wave infrared hyperspectral imager in the WORF. This paper introduces the HICO program, and discusses the PHILLS and its implementation for HICO
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