HRL Laboratories staff scientist Brett reveals his favorite aspects of doing research at HRL, and how smoothly he could transition from intern to full-time employee with encouragement from his HRL colleagues.
Meet our DEI Specialist, Tess, who talks about a few of the highlights HRL Laboratories has to offer.
Nina, a research engineer at HRL Laboratories, gives an inside view on beginning her professional career in HRL’s Sensors and Electronics Lab while navigating our unusual current social environment.
Katya Stonkevitch presents Additive Manufacturing of Polymer-Derived Ceramic Matrix Composites for AAAFM-UCLA 2021.
HRL Laboratories, LLC, is pleased to announce that Hunter Martin has been appointed as the new Director of HRL’s Center for Additive Materials (CAM). Hunter has been involved in advanced material development for over 10 years and currently leads multiple programs on new alloy and application development in additive manufacturing.
HRL Laboratories, LLC’s additive manufacturing team has demonstrated 3D-printed polymer interposers with previously impossible slanted and curved vias with diameters of less than 10µm. Vias are small openings in the insulating layers of integrated circuits that allow conductive connections between semiconductor layers.
HRL Laboratories, LLC, announced that Aruna Jammalamadaka, a research staff scientist in HRL’s Information and Systems Sciences Lab, was the latest HRL researcher to join other early-career engineers selected to take part in the National Academy of Engineering’s 26th Annual US Frontiers of Engineering Symposium, this year conducted virtually.
The technology involved in this patent is a way to protect sensitive receivers from very high-powered radio signals.
Pre-ceramic resin invented by HRL’s Additive Manufacturing group has been delivered to the International Space Station aboard the Cygnus unmanned resupply spacecraft. HRL’s material was then part of the first ever stereolithography 3D printing operations in space.
HRL Laboratories has begun development of a system that will assist program analysts as they search for vulnerabilities in compiled software. The Cognitive Aid for Vulnerability Analysis project has a multi-tiered approach to accelerate reverse-engineering and software comprehension by addressing the gap in human-machine systems that limits their recognition and adaptation to human thought processes, such as attention decay and fatigue, that reduce performance during detection of accidental or malicious vulnerabilities in compiled binaries.