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This is the official web site for the Naval Science & Technology Future Force magazine, published by the Office of Naval Research. Future Force magazine is written for civilian, contractor, and uniformed members of the U.S.
Navy and U.S. Marine Corps, as well as members of government, academia, and industry. Specifically, the targeted audience is customers and authorizers (fleet, program offices, system commands, the Department of Defense, the Chief of Naval Operations, the Secretary of the Navy, Congress, and resource sponsors) of naval S&T.
Now it's easier to send Naval Science and Technology Future Force Magazine a message.
The latest edition of Future Force is now available--all about the latest in Meteorology and Oceanography:
ONR75--Seventy-five years of reimagining naval power.
The latest issue of Future Force is out! This edition focuses on the international partnerships that power naval science and technology (S&T) work around the world.
We are proud to add two more names to the list of over 60 ONR-sponsored nobel laureates since 1946!
Dr. Robert Wilson and Dr. Paul Milgrom of Stanford University—both previously sponsored by ONR—recently won the 2020 Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences for their research in Auction Theory. This work designs innovative formats for auctioning goods and services that are difficult to sell in traditional ways—helping to lay the foundation for the modern telecommunications industry and improving how the U.S. Navy selects contractors to build ships and submarines.
#ONR75: Celebrating 75 years of reimagining naval power
Like so many of you, we are excited to be in a new year of possibility — and 2021 is particularly exciting for us: it the Office of Naval Research's 75th year!
Throughout 2021, we will use this forum to celebrate highlights from ONR's 75 years of providing technical innovation to help create the Navy and Marine Corps of today. From the first digital computers to lasers to our knowledge of the oceans, ONR has helped shape today's world. Our support of groundbreaking scientific research and next-generation technology development has helped ensure that the U.S naval forces remain the preeminent sea power of today — and in the future.
Let’s start at the very beginning: Ours officially begins with Public Law 588, signed by President Harry Truman on Aug. 1, 1946. This law authorized us to set forth on our naval research mission.
Naval Science and Technology Future Force Magazine
Check out the latest edition of Future Force, which focuses on the Department of the Navy's efforts in education, training, and STEM. We also have a new website, where you can find all past issues of Future Force.
WASHINGTON (Aug. 9, 2020) John Jakabosky, an electronics engineer from the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory's Radar Division, tests a millimeter wave radar in Washington, D.C. The division developed a way to sense subtle vibrations and characterize the data in order to "hear" the target's activities. (U.S. Navy photo by Leonard Pieton)
On this day in 1775, the Continental Congress authorized the purchase of the first two vessels--Cabot and Andrea Doria--of what would become the Continental Navy, making the U.S. Navy 245 years young.
201006-N-PM193-1001 WASHINGTON (Oct. 10, 2020) Secretary of the Navy Kenneth J. Braithwaite delivers a happy birthday message to the Navy. (U.S. Navy video by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Alexander C. Kubitza/Released)
Check out the latest edition of Future Force magazine, and read about the latest in Marine Corps S&T.
The latest edition of Future Force magazine is now available on our website. This issue's topic is Operating in the Information Environment. https://futureforce.navylive.dodlive.mil/issues/
Scientists at the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory have discovered a new platform for quantum technologies by suspending two-dimensional crystals over pores in a slab of gold. This new approach may help develop new materials for secure communication and sensing technologies based on the unique laws of physics at the atomic levels.
WASHINGTON - Scientists at the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory discovered a new platform for quantum technologies by suspending two-dimensional (2-D) crystals over pores in a slab of gold. This new approach may help develop new materials for secure communication and sensing technologies based on the....
Check out the latest edition of Future Force magazine: it's all about ocean science and technology. https://futureforce.navylive.dodlive.mil/
ONR-supported research at MIT has developed an underwater sensor that takes advantage of piezoelectric and backscatter effects to operate without a battery.
Submerged system uses the vibration of “piezoelectric” materials to generate power and send and receive data.
Intending to have their new bot inhabit the same environment as slow-moving sloths, researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology modeled it on the "theory of slowness."
Scientists have designed a robot to linger in forest canopies for months and only move when they need to recharge in the sun. And they could be deployed to monitor the actual sloths they're based on.
Check out the latest edition of Future Force--all about the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory and its many space projects.
By Emanuel Cavallaro HUMANS HAVE LEFT JUNK IN SPACE SINCE THE BEGINNING OF THE SPACE AGE. PARTICLES OF DEBRIS FROM SEVEN DECADES OF MISSIONS NOW RUN INTO THE THOUSANDS. TRACKING […]
There's an app for that--The Naval Information Warfare Center Atlantic and ONR Techsolutions have come up with an app that helps Navy divers do their work faster and better.
A Naval Information Warfare Center (NIWC) Atlantic team recently completed an Automated Dive Profile Data Transmission and Synchronization (Auto-DPTS) prototype aimed at streamlining the dive logging process for Navy dive units.
On 8 February, world-renowned oceanographer Walter Munk, whose many achievements and milestones included being among the longest continuously supported ONR performers, passed away at age 101.
Walter Munk, who gave the Allies a strategic edge in World War II, helped nurture a university into existence, and became a living synonym for oceanography, died February 8 at his home in La Jolla, Calif. He was 101.
One of this year's Nobel Prize awardees was a researcher supported by the Office of Naval Research.
Dr. Frances H. Arnold, a former ONR-sponsored performer, received the 2018 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, the first American woman to win science’s most recognized award.
Check out the latest issue of Future Force Magazine. In this issue we take a look at artificial intelligence and other computer technology topics that are affecting today's naval warfighters: http://futureforce.navylive.dodlive.mil/
ONR, the Coast Guard, and the University of Washington partnered to look more closely at how ocean layers might predict ice coverage in the Arctic.
The crew of the U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Healy completed their second mission of their Arctic West Su...
Check out the latest issue of Future Force magazine, with a focus on additive manufacturing and rapid prototyping: http://futureforce.navylive.dodlive.mil/
Researchers at Tufts University have come up with a new bandage that can administer drugs as you need them during care.
Related Video Included Reading time ( words) A team of engineers led by Tufts University has developed a prototype bandage designed to actively monitor the condition of chronic wounds and deliver appropriate drug treatments to improve the chances of healing. Image caption: A smart bandage with wound...
How does a robot know it's done a good job? Researchers at Carnegie Mellon University want to teach them to be more self-aware.
In the popular children's book, The Little Engine That Could, the main character chants I think I can, I think I can. Engineers at Carnegie Mellon University's Robotics Institute are trying to use a similar approach to give robots the ability of self-assessment.
The University of Connecticut, with support from the Office of Naval Research, is partnering with General Dynamics Electric Boat to develop technologies that will go into electric drive systems on the new Columbia-class ballistic-missile submarines.
The UConn team has developed a new 2-D, nanostructured insulator material with highly improved electrical and thermal characteristics, moving the U.S. Navy closer to a shift in how submarines are powered.
Check out the latest issue of Future Force magazine!
IT’S EASY TO SEE THE COST SAVINGS OF VIRTUAL REALITY TRAINING—BUT IS IT AS EFFECTIVE AS, OR EVEN BETTER THAN, OTHER TYPES OF TRAINING? THE SCIENCE SO FAR SUGGESTS THE […]
Researchers at the University of Michigan have discovered a coating that repels nearly every known liquid.
ANN ARBOR—In an advance that could grime-proof phone screens, countertops, camera lenses and countless other everyday items, a materials science researcher at the University of Michigan has demonstr
The third satellite in space, NRL's Vanguard 1, was launched on 17 March 1958, and is the oldest man-made object in orbit around the Earth.
Melbourne, Australia (SPX) Mar 22, 2018 - Sixty years ago, a grapefruit-sized aluminium sphere with six antennas and some tiny solar cells was launched into Earth orbit. The Vanguard 1 satellite is still up there and is the oldest human-mad
Researchers at Oregon State have found a new gallium alloy that might lead to "soft robots."
Researchers have taken a key step toward the rapid manufacture of flexible computer screens and other stretchable electronic devices, including soft robots.
Marines' Self-Flying Helicopter Kit a Finalist for Top Aviation Award
Last December, the Marine Corps wowed a small audience in Quantico, Virginia, with a demonstration of a fully autonomous UH-1 Huey helicopter that could navigate, conduct pre-set missions, and even
Aviation Structural Mechanic 2nd Class Nicole Bitzer, a recruiter assigned to Navy Recruiting District St. Louis, helps a girl scout cut PVC pipe for the construction of an underwater remotely operated vehicle (ROV) during a Shades of Green event sponsored by the Girl Scouts of Eastern Missouri. The ROV is part of the Office of Naval Research's SeaPerch program, which is designed to encourage students to explore naval architecture, marine and ocean engineering principles. (Photo by CMC Latrice Jackson)
New research into the properties of graphene suggest the remarkable material might be able to provide unlimited power to the tiny machines of the future.
Graphene is applicable in multiple industries and it may be the next big thing in clean energy. Get ready for graphene energy.
This new technology will allow Marines on the ground to direct cargo-carrying helicopters literally with a tablet in hand.
Aurora completed a resupply simulation for the Navy using an autonomous helicopter loaded with the company's self-flying tech.
Check out the Fall 2017 issue of Future Force, all about naval medical and health research!
By Dr. William R. D’Angelo WORKING IN THE SEA CARRIES WITH IT EXTRAORDINARY CHALLENGES. THE NAVY HAS MADE IT A SPECIAL MISSION TO SUPPORT RESEARCH THAT HELPS SAILORS AND MARINES […]
Construction and fabrication are just the latest areas in which artificial intelligence may prove to be a useful tool.
System could pore through millions of research papers to extract “recipes” for producing materials.
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