Northrop Grumman will leverage university research to develop more secure methods for authenticating users while eliminating the need for passwords.
The Persistent Close Air Support prototype gives ground troops a way to coordinate with pilots to command an air strike with as few as three clicks.
Positioning data transmitted from smartphones installed on every bus gave the city enough information to modify routes to keep buses on schedule.
The Datalux TM110 tablet can be used both in and out of vehicles and comes with a variety of data collection options.
The new tool reduces smartphone battery drain by intelligently suppressing background activities.
Making government sites easily discoverable by search engines ultimately helps citizens, allowing them to find and use the services and information that agencies make available.
Technology that pairs GPS, Bluetooth and smartphones with lightweight ankle bracelets will allow officials to keep some teenage offenders out of jail as they await trial.
San Antonio’s VIA Metropolitan Transit put routers on all its buses, paratransit vans and at transit centers to give its riders free 4G Wi-Fi access.
The Army is testing a mobile suite that helps soldiers more easily relay tactical information on the battlefield.
The use of mobile technology in field work shows how the stage is being set for wearables in government.
The FAA’s B4UFLY mobile app is aimed at providing hobbyist and novice drone pilots with situational awareness.
The University of Oklahoma worked with Aruba Networks to create an app to help students navigate libraries, exhibits and campus landmarks.
Employees who use personal devices outside agency parameters expose agency networks to hosts of mobile malware.
The Army is adapting its ArmyFit system to sync with smartphones and mobile fitness devices.