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  Subjects -> AERONAUTICS AND SPACE FLIGHT (Total: 124 journals)
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IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine
Journal Prestige (SJR): 0.335
Citation Impact (citeScore): 1
Number of Followers: 280  
 
  Full-text available via subscription Subscription journal
ISSN (Print) 0885-8985
Published by IEEE Homepage  [228 journals]
  • IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine Publication Information

    • Free pre-print version: Loading...

      Abstract: Presents a listing of the editorial board, board of governors, current staff, committee members, and/or society editors for this issue of the publication.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • 2022 Aerospace & Electronic Systems Society: Meetings and Conferences

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      Abstract: Presents information on AESS meetings and events.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine Back Cover Art

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      Abstract: Reports on the back cover art for this issue of the publication.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • From the Editors of the IEEE AES Magazine 50th Anniversary Special Issue

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      Authors: Hugh Griffiths;Alfonso Farina;Wolfgang Koch;
      Pages: 2 - 3
      Abstract: This piece serves to provide an introduction to this special issue of the IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine, marking 50 years since the foundation of the Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society (AESS). The various contributions cover some major technical achievements over this period, both looking back and looking forward. They also attempt to recognize some of the individuals who have played their part in leadership of AESS over this time, and they emphasize the global nature of the subject and of the Society.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Another Golden Anniversary: NAVSTAR, the Global Positioning System

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      Authors: Michael S. Braasch;
      Pages: 4 - 12
      Abstract: The global positioning system (GPS) has revolutionized modern society as well as military operations. This article reviews its fascinating history and highlights some aspects of that history that are not well known. Although now universally recognized as one of the greatest technological achievements of the 20th century, in its early days, the program was almost continually at risk of being cut. The relatively small budget of the initial development program forced the designers to become very creative to meet the system's objectives. An international crisis led to the guarantee that GPS would be available to the world, but security concerns resulted in GPS performance for the general public being severely constrained for several years of operation. Currently, there are four independent constellations providing service worldwide and billions of receivers have been produced at a tiny fraction of the cost of early units.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • 2022 Aerospace & Electronic Systems Society Organization and
           Representatives

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      Pages: 13 - 13
      Abstract: Presents a listing of the editorial board, board of governors, current staff, committee members, and/or society editors for this issue of the publication.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Technology Innovation Continues to Drive Aerospace Electronic Systems
           Development

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      Authors: Mark E. Davis;
      Pages: 14 - 20
      Abstract: The IEEE Aerospace & Electronics Systems Society (AESS) is turning 50 years old in January 2023. The Society emerged in 1973 from several Institute of Radar Engineers groups during a period of significant research in space systems, avionics, and integrated electronics. The history of these technology innovations is significant in AESS's early influences on system designs and its continued importance on the evolution of system and digital signal processing. Because of continued industry development of space and airborne architectures and highly integrated electronics, the applications are available for worldwide commercial systems development.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • IEEE Fellows Class of 2023 Elevated by AESS

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      Pages: 21 - 21
      Abstract: Presents a listing of AESS members who were elevated to the status of IEEE Fellow.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Synthetic Aperture Radar During the 50 Years of the Aerospace and
           Electronic Systems Society

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      Authors: Michael Inggs;
      Pages: 22 - 31
      Abstract: This document is a necessarily selective overview of achievements in synthetic aperture radar (SAR) technology during the 50 years of the Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society's existence. Advances in radar technology, fueled by the digital revolution, have led to a concomitant flowering of SAR applications in land, sea, air, and space. The development of coherent radar during World War II enabled the formation of a large, synthetic aperture, enabling microwave images with high lateral resolution, that is largely impervious to time of day and weather. We follow the history of this technology, from airborne platforms, onward onto satellites. We examine some of the achievements of SAR in a wide range of applications. SAR technology has now truly moved into the commercial exploitation phase, with almost an exponential growth in systems available to customers.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Joint STARS—The Start of 50 Years of All Speed Surface Moving
           Target Detection and Tracking

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      Authors: Marshall Greenspan;
      Pages: 32 - 37
      Abstract: The Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System (Joint STARS) radar program was conceived in the mid-1970s as a means of utilizing advanced airborne radar and smart munitions technologies to counter the potential of a massive armed vehicle invasion of Western Europe. Initiated by several cooperative research and development programs sponsored by the U.S. Defense Advanced Research Program Agency (DARPA) and the U.S. Air Force's Advanced Research Laboratories in Rome, NY, USA, and supplemented by parallel complementary research and devleopment activities within various U.S. Army agencies, the technology was developed and field tested in a series of real-world tactical demonstrations. The demonstrations, conducted at the Air Force's extensive facility in Alamogordo, NM, USA, involved combinations of both stationary and remotely controlled tanks deployed in a variety of configurations and, additionally employed state-of-the-art airborne radar sensors from two different large radar system corporations and two different types of autonomous terminally guided multiple-submunition-based weapons designed to achieve multivehicle kills on each weapon launch. DARPA and Air Force programs that contributed to the success of the tactical demonstrations and the ultimate development and operational deployment of the Joint STARS system included Pave Mover and Assault Breaker. Related Army programs included Airborne Long-range Alerting Radar for MTI (ALARM), Project Periodically Elevated Electronic Kibitzer (PEEK), and Stand Off Target Acquisition System (SOTAS).
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Evolution of Over-the-Horizon Radar in Australia From Humble Origins to
           Operational Capabilities

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      Authors: Giuseppe Fabrizio;David Holdsworth;Bruce Ward;Don Sinnott;
      Pages: 38 - 52
      Abstract: The successful realization of high frequency (HF) over-the-horizon radar (OTHR) is one of the more significant radar developments since World War II. The first project to develop OTHR in Australia commenced in 1974 and was called Jindalee. The operational outcome of that project carries this iconic name in the Jindalee Operational Radar Network (JORN). JORN consists of three operational OTHR systems that deliver wide-area surveillance over Australia's northern approaches as a key element of an integrated defense surveillance system. JORN is one of Australia's quietest achievers and is widely recognized in a global sense as the frontier of OTHR capability. The now Defence Science and Technology Group pioneered the development of OTHR in Australia from humble origins in the 1960s and continues to lead innovation in HF radar systems to the present day. This article reviews the evolution of OTHR in Australia including the most recent phases of JORN. Through the lens of JORN as an exemplar Australian program, it reflects on pivotal factors contributing to the successful transition of use-inspired scientific innovation to defense operational capability.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • AESS Awards Deadline

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      Pages: 53 - 53
      Abstract: Reports on AESS awards guidelines.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Passive Radar: Past, Present, and Future Challenges

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      Authors: Fabiola Colone;Francesca Filippini;Debora Pastina;
      Pages: 54 - 69
      Abstract: From the Daventry Experiment in 1935 to the present day, passive radar technology has considerably evolved, and its range of use has expanded to include several advanced applications and complex operative scenarios. In this article, we go over some of the most relevant applications in which these sensors can be effectively employed. For each, we illustrate strategies developed to meet the peculiar challenging aspects and demonstrate the feasibility in practical scenarios by means of real-world data. Finally, based on the open issues and challenges, we reason about what the current trends and outlooks for this technology are.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • The Radar Festival on the Rhine: A Highlight in the History of the IEEE
           AESS

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      Authors: Wolfgang Koch;
      Pages: 70 - 75
      Abstract: On 17 May 1904, a public experiment took place in Cologne on the Rhine, Germany, which would go down in history as an international milestone of engineering. On that day, Christian Hülsmeyer succeeded for the first time in detecting ships traveling on the Rhine by means of reflections of high-frequency electromagnetic waves: the birth of radar. After 115 years, on 19 October 2019, a ceremony reminded of this turning point in the history of technology. The Radar Festival on the Rhine became a highlight in the history of the IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society (AESS), which this article commemorates. On this occasion, AESS and Fraunhofer have produced a website that documents the historic events and its celebration.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Meetings With One of the Fathers of Radar Through His Daughter, the
           Princess Elettra Marconi

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      Authors: Alfonso Farina;Antony Styles;
      Pages: 76 - 81
      Abstract: The authors look at the life and achievements of the great inventor, Nobel Prize Winner, entrepreneur, and politician Guglielmo Marconi through the memories and studies of his daughter Princess Maria Elettra Marconi Giovannelli as told in interview. In particular, they consider his contribution to the invention and, his motivation for, the development of the radar. The contributions of the radar and its technologies to the growth of our world, together with its continuing potential to contribute, is also proposed.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • The Challenges of Innovation as a Ladder to the Aerospace Universe

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      Authors: Germán Cabuya P.;Sandra Jackeline Rodriguez E.;Camilo Vergara V.;
      Pages: 82 - 90
      Abstract: The following article details the work carried out in the history of the Society of Aerospace and Electronic Systems Chapter Colombia, and its impact during the last eight years.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • IEEE Foundation: Be the Force Behind Change

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      Pages: 91 - 91
      Abstract: Advertisement.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Interview With Judy Scharmann for the AES 50th Anniversary

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      Authors: Bob Rassa;
      Pages: 92 - 95
      Abstract: Bob Rassa, a past President of the IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society, has had the distinct pleasure of interviewing AESS's very first administrative assistant, Judy Scharmann, and only [administrative assistant] until she retired at the end of last year.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • Interview With Dr. William Dale Blair

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      Authors: Peter Willett;
      Pages: 96 - 105
      Abstract: Interviewed by Peter Willett, Thursday July 14, 2022, at his home in Dallas, GA, USA, and after a great Southern dinner prepared by Kathleen Thompson and him. This is an edited version. The full video of the interview is available at the URL below. https://ieee-aess.org/presentation/aess-historical-interview-dale-blair-peter-willett.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • AI for Aerospace and Electronic Systems: Technical Dimensions of
           Responsible Design

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      Authors: Wolfgang Koch;
      Pages: 106 - 111
      Abstract: There are still no lessons to be learned from the brutality of the war in Ukraine, except perhaps one: Does not the flood of news show the difference between “combat power” and “combat value”' Even in this modern war, not only the countable and measurable technical material is important. Soldiers who are willing and able to fight, i.e., “citizens in uniform,” also “count”– those who know what they are fighting for, who know their homeland, who know how to defend themselves and their own with quantitatively inferior but technically adequate situation pictures and effective means. What does this insight mean for the complex “technosphere” of aerospace and electronic systems, which are critical in modern warfare and can only be controlled by humans through the world of algorithms, i.e., by artificially intelligent automation'
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
  • TechRxiv: Share Your Preprint Research with the World!

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      Pages: 112 - 112
      Abstract: Prospective authors are requested to submit new, unpublished manuscripts for inclusion in the upcoming event described in this call for papers.
      PubDate: Jan. 1 2023
      Issue No: Vol. 38, No. 1 (2023)
       
 
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