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Sometimes it is not possible to identify in advance if there are chemical or biological agents present in an area.
Robotic and autonomous vehicles are valuable defence assets as they can undertake operations which present increased risks to personnel, such as entering contested or contaminated areas where they can gather information, or act as relay points for communication systems.
As we increasingly embed Artificial Intelligence (AI) into defence capabilities, we must understand how AI agents and humans can work together.
Many algorithms used to train autonomous systems are based on variations of existing thresholds rather than truly unexpected new data.
There are thousands of satellites operating in the Earth’s orbit, some of which provide communications, navigation and other critical functions to our defence and security forces.
Ultrashort and shortpulse lasers (USPL) are driving substantial innovations in a range of sectors including defence, medicine and remote sensing.
The University of Adelaide has a world-class quantum materials program which brings together physicists, engineers, material scientists, and key industry partners, including Silanna and DSTG, to identify where quantum materials and solid-state quantum devices can affect impactful change.
Advanced research into quantum materials has allowed us to harness quantum effects on well-known materials and introduce properties which provide sensing abilities far beyond what has been possible previously.
Accurate and assured timing is critical to numerous defence and civilian operations including computing, communications and navigation.