Science Information

Enemy UAV Defense is under consideration


Unmanned Aerial Vehicles should be shot down from the air rather than the ground because if they are flown tele-robotically the operator who is looking down and forward will not know where the anti-aircraft device is. If the enemy uses Unmanned Aerial Vehicles to draw fire, which is a smart move for them, then once fired upon the Unmanned Aerial Vehicle whether it is shot down or not has now located our weaponry and troops. Likewise if we have a loitering Unmanned Aerial Vehicle above the enemy once they shoot it, we see the hostile fire and either "hell fire missile it" or take coordinates of the insurgents locations and wire it to the most appropriate component of the net-centric blue force.

If an enemy Unmanned Aerial Vehicle locates our troops it is only a matter of time before they are eliminated, so it is essential to shoot down all enemy robotic or autonomous, AI or not, Unmanned Aerial Vehicles. Shooting down a Unmanned Aerial Vehicle with small arms fire is dangerous and nearly impossible. It is for that reason that they must be shot down from the air. It is easier to shoot one down from the air, but not an easy over all task. The best way to shoot them down would be aerial laser from a floating reflector above the battles space or just above line of sight. The Unmanned Aerial Vehicle will not know where it came from, it will fry the electronics immediately and do so at the speed of light. By using an aerial blimp we have additional coordinates in the 3D battlespace. Shooting down swarms of incoming Unmanned Aerial Vehicles should deploy similar tactics for best results (eliminating all Unmanned Aerial Vehicles or MAVs in the swarm).

Nearly every country in the world has Unmanned Aerial Vehicle programs in development, this means our allies and our enemies. We have even seen technology leak from friendly countries to questionable ones and then end up in the hands of International Terrorists. Just recently Hezbolla has bagged about flying a Unmanned Aerial Vehicle into Northern Israel. No one understands what the purpose in doing this is. But it stands to reason that if they are strapping bombs on down syndrome kids and sending them into Israel to get on buses and blow themselves and everyone else up, that you cannot put anything passed them? Is Hezbolla planning single mission Unmanned Aerial Vehicle model airplane kamikaze attacks? It appears so. As these International Terrorists get more sophisticated with their weaponry, we will have to find ways to defeat these Unmanned Aerial Vehicles and do so in a way, which does not give away our troops positions. Think about it.

"Lance Winslow" - If you have innovative thoughts and unique perspectives, come think with Lance; www.WorldThinkTank.net/wttbbs


MORE RESOURCES:
This RSS feed URL is deprecated, please update. New URLs can be found in the footers at https://news.google.com/news


USA TODAY

'Transgender,' 'fetus,' 'science-based' reportedly on CDC list of banned words
USA TODAY
Now the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reportedly has seven terms that can't appear in official documents. The Washington Post is reporting the Trump administration is banning the federal health agency from using seven words or phrases in ...
CDC barred from using terms like 'science-based' in budget docsEngadget
CDC banned from using 'evidence-based' and 'science-based' in official documents: reportThe Hill
CDC banned from using 7 words, including “science-based,” in budget documentsVox
Telegraph.co.uk -FOX31 Denver -Voice of America
all 175 news articles »


The Verge

A century after Arthur C. Clarke's birth, science fiction is still following his lead
The Verge
At some point, most science fiction readers come across the “Big Three” authors from its so-called Golden Age: Robert A. Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Arthur C. Clarke. Over the course of his lifetime, Clarke witnessed the birth of the space age, and ...

and more »


The New York Review of Books

Mark Dion: The Science of Art
The New York Review of Books
It appears to be an artist's work station, but with a naturalist's focus: pencils, markers, and paints are positioned across the desk; a row of books includes such titles as Animal Invaders, Fire Ants, and Snakehead, while watercolors pinned to two ...



Science Magazine

Researchers win some, lose some in final US tax bill
Science Magazine
The release yesterday of the final version of the Republican-backed bill marks the end of a fierce but remarkably brief battle over the biggest rewrite of the U.S. tax code in decades. Both the U.S. House of Representatives and the Senate passed ...
The GOP tax plan would blow a hole in American scienceVox

all 3,626 news articles »


Science Magazine

Trump team puts controversial 'red team' challenge to climate science 'on hold'
Science Magazine
The effort by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to publicly debate mainstream climate science is on ice. The idea of a "red team, blue team" debate to critique climate science — championed by EPA boss Scott Pruitt — has created divisions ...

and more »


The Verge

This collection features images from one of science's most influential explorers
The Verge
Born in 1769, von Humboldt was a scholar and explorer who traveled the world studying geography and biology. An early advocate for scientific thought and reasoning, his observations were critical in the field of biogeography and helped establish the ...



Forbes

Nicole Marie Stott Bridges Science, Art And Healing
Forbes
For retired astronaut Nicole Marie Stott, a stay on the International Space Station gave her more than the thrill of a lifetime, it re-inspired her love of painting. Stott first joined NASA's Kennedy Space Center in 1988 working in the Orbiter ...



The Hindu

When science textbooks become graphic novels
The Hindu
It doesn't take a lot to make the average science textbook more interesting. One of the many ways in which pure science textbooks are made more user-friendly is by using comic book elements, with characters explaining different concepts. Now a Pune ...



Here's What The Science Says About Why We Get Déjà Vu
ScienceAlert
Here's What The Science Says About Why We Get Déjà Vu. This looks familiar. LINDSAY DODGSON, BUSINESS INSIDER. 16 DEC 2017. It's one of the oddest sensations. That feeling where you are in a new situation, or a completely new environment, but you get ...



Astronomy Magazine

The LSST and big data science
Astronomy Magazine
Data complied into scheduled science releases will get considerable reprocessing to ensure that all contents are consistent, that false detections are filtered and that faint signal sources are confirmed. Reprocessing will also classify objects using ...


Google News

home | site map | Xray Photography
© 2006