Military Sensors 2009
|Event Date/Time: Nov 18, 2009||End Date/Time: Nov 20, 2009|
- New Sensing Technology and platforms aiming to achieve real time broad ranging surveillance: Hear about the future technologies that are being used, and the evolving roles of existing assets, including IR Through-wall technology for Urban Mapping and the Metropolitan Police Imagery Methods and Technology, in order to deliver the most innovative and cutting edge sensor solutions.
- Detailed analysis of a broad spectrum of sensor methods, including Noise Radar Technology, Bi-static Radar and Passive Sensors, such as the VERA Passive ESM Tracking Radar. This enables increased tactical and situational awareness, ensuring enhanced force protection.
- The challenges in achieving affective sensing and detection: From the issues of cost effectiveness and challenges faced using COTS equipment, the trade-off between broad area scanning and high resolution imagery and where the balance is to be found, to what methods are being developed to respond to a continually evolving threat in the urban environment.
Which military experts will be speaking at Military Sensors 2009?
Maj. Gen. (select) James O. Poss, Director, Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Capabilities, Deputy Chief of Staff for Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance, U.S. Air Force
Ray Beach, Senior EO Specialist, Naval Air Systems Command, US Navy
Lieutenant Colonel Anders Nygren, Air Operations Division, Swedish Defence College
Casey Henkel, Head of Sensors, Airborne Reconnaissance Division, United States Air Force
Captain Mike Roy, 330 Combat Training Squadron, Georgia Air National Guard
Richard Brandon, Training Manager, Air Support Unit, London Metropolitan Police
Professor Krzysztof Kulpa, Institute of Electronic Systems, Warsaw University of Technology
Professor Peter Hoogeboom, Senior Consultant on Radar Systems, TNO Defence, Security and Safety
Professor Konstantin Lukin, Institute for Radiophysics and Electronics, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine
Dr. Daniel Oâ€™Hagan, Department of Passive Sensor Systems, FGAN