HRL Laboratories, LLC, has received an award to participate in project AMEBA, the Defense Advanced Research Project Agency (DARPA) initiative to develop low-frequency radio transmission antennas that are vastly more compact and efficient than the massive existing arrays used to communicate in traditionally radio-denied conditions, such as with submerged submarines.
HRL Laboratories, LLC, announced it has received an award from IARPA, within the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, to develop spherically curved short-wave (SWIR) and medium wave (MWIR) infrared image sensors.
Center will focus on breakthrough 3D printing technologies in ceramics and metallurgy. HRL Laboratories, LLC, has established a Center for Additive Materials to accelerate development of 3D printing of high-performance materials.
The HRL team achieved the first gallium nitride (GaN) complementary metal-oxide-semiconductor field-effect-transistor technology, establishing superior GaN transistor performance harnessed in an integrated circuit. GaN could become the technology of choice for power conversion circuits currently made in silicon.
Study shows transcranial learning effect not dependent on neuron firing rates. HRL Laboratories, LLC, researchers have determined how non-invasive transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS) could increase performance of associative learning.
HRL Laboratories, LLC researchers in the Center for Computational Network Intelligence, Information and Systems Sciences Laboratory received an award from IARPA to enter the Hybrid Forecasting Competition.
HRL has made a breakthrough in metallurgy with the announcement that researchers have developed a technique for successfully 3D printing high-strength aluminum alloys—including types Al7075 and Al6061.
HRL Laboratories, LLC, has been selected as a 2017 R&D 100 Finalist with the entry Additively Manufactured High-Temperature Polymer-Derived Ceramics.
HRL has received an award as part of NASA’s Space Technology Research, Development, Demonstration, and Infusion program to develop additive manufactured (3D-printed) ceramic rocket engine components.
HRL researchers have developed a reversible alkali atom source that runs at low power and low voltage, which is beneficial in applications such as smaller, more efficient, and ultimately portable atomic clocks that use cold atoms.