NASA, industry and university researches race to find air traffic control systems best suited to managing unmanned vehicles in domestic airspace.
Federal Aviation Administration announced that the agency and the aviation community have agreed on a plan that accelerates the delivery of key NextGen technologies over the next three years.
Lawrence Berkeley researchers were able to use existing data collected by the National Agriculture Imagery Program to analyze and display the albedo – or solar reflectance – of rooftops.
Autonomous vehicles will learn to navigate the complexities of urban and suburban driving in two recently established off-road cities.
Dartmouth’s ZEBRA program uses a sensor bracelet that compares subtle wrist movements with keyboard inputs to authenticate -- and deauthenticate -- computers users.
Powered by extremely high-frequency millimeter waves, these tiny radios may power IoT applications that require a dense network of small sensors.
Researchers have produced the first untethered soft robot that works well in snow, fire, water – or traffic.
Directors of the Department of Energy’s national labs system joined Senate leaders to raise awareness of the labs’ accomplishments in high performance computing, energy innovation.
The General Services Administration announced a list of nine technologies it will evaluate as part of its 2014 Green Proving Ground program to develop energy saving systems for federal buildings.
The biggest challenge in building an Internet of Things is delivering network connectivity everywhere for every thing.
The Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity will be hosting its first IARPA Day on Oct. 29-30 in the College Park, Md., area.
The Department of Energy has funded a startup’s research into quantum security for the grid, and Google announces it will build its own quantum computer.
The soil moisture data from NASA's SMAP mission will benefit farmers and ranchers as well as those who do flood modeling and drought monitoring.
Recent research shows machines are getting smarter and more agile, giving them the potential to replace humans in a wide array of jobs.