President Electronics Lincoln
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President Electronics Lincoln
Dwayne Kennedy at The Lincoln Lodge 3/6/2009
User reviews and opinions
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Key Changes to the Laboratorys Strategic Direction
Lincoln Laboratory has responded to increased DOD focus on homeland security and counterterrorism by establishing a homeland protection mission center. This mission area will be within the division formerly known as Tactical Systems Technology. The division has been renamed Homeland Protection and Tactical Systems. In addition, the Biodefense Group, which previously was a part of the Aerospace Division, has joined the Homeland Protection and Tactical Systems Division. Also, to reflect the growing emphasis on integrated sensing and decision support, the division formerly called Sensor Systems has been renamed Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (ISR) Systems and Technology, and the Directed Energy Group from that division has merged with a group within the Solid State Division to become the Laser Technology and Applications Group.
Key Changes to the Laboratorys Senior Management
Dr. Marc D. Bernstein was appointed head of the Air and Missile Defense Technology Division. Dr. Darryl P. Greenwood joined the Homeland Protection and Tactical Systems Division as associate head, and Dr. Israel Soibelman was appointed assistant head of that division. Dr. J. Scott Stadler was appointed head of the Communications and Information Technology Division, and Dr. Marc A. Zissman and Mr. Stephan B. Rejto were appointed assistant heads. Dr. Charles A. Primmerman was appointed associate head of the Solid State Division. Dr. Hsiao-hua K. Burke was appointed associate head of the Aerospace Division. Dr. James Ward was appointed assistant head of the Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance Systems and Technology Division. Mr. Paul F. Conroy was appointed head of the new Contracting Services Department. Mr. James F. Ingraham was appointed head of the Financial Services Department. Mr. Ronald L. Hersey was appointed acting head of the Information Services Department. Dr. Kenneth Roth, Dr. Kenneth Senne, Mr. Peter Blankenship, and Mr. Frank Schimmoller stepped down from the Steering Committee. Please refer to figure 1 for an overview of the current Laboratory organizational structure.
A key factor in maintaining excellence at Lincoln Laboratory is the quality of its staff. The Laboratory obtains 6575 percent of its new staff directly from the nations leading technical universities. The Laboratory conducted on-campus interviews at over 50 universities this past year. The makeup of the Laboratory staff by degree and academic discipline is shown in figure 2. This year a number of Lincoln Laboratory staff members have been recognized for their achievements in their fields and for their commitment to professional activities. Dr. David L. Briggs, director emeritus, was awarded a 2007 Missile Defense Agency (MDA) Pioneer Award for significant and sustained technical contributions to missile defense systems. Dr. Joseph C. Chow, former group leader in the Aerospace Division, was awarded a 2007 MDA Pioneer Award for his contributions to the Midcourse Space Experiment Program of the 1990s. This year Dr. Pratap N. Misra was elected as a fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) for contributions to global
Figure 1. MIT Lincoln Laboratory organizational structure.
MIT Lincoln Laboratory
Eric D. Evans
Antonio F. Pensa
Lee O. Upton
Anthony P. Sharon
Chief Operating Officer
Directors Office Staff
Kenneth F. Colucci
Strategic External Relationships
Zachary J. Lemnios
Chief Technology Officer
Roger W. Sudbury
James W. Wade
Joyce D. Yaffee
Strategic Human Resources
Air and Missile Defense Technology
Marc D. Bernstein
William M. Brown
Homeland Protection and Tactical Systems
Robert T-I. Shin
Communications and Information Technology
J. Scott Stadler
ISR Systems and Technology
David R. Martinez
Charles F. Bruce
David C. Shaver
Paul F. Conroy
Donald N. Holmes
James F. Ingraham
Brian S. Donahue
Ronald L. Hersey
Shawn S. Daley
Figure 2. Composition of professional staff at MIT Lincoln Laboratory by (a) degrees and (b) academic disciplines.
satellite navigation systems. Dr. Robert M. ODonnell was appointed vice president for education for the IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society. This year, under the sponsored research program, the Laboratory hosted 53 graduate and 34 undergraduate students. Specific to MIT, the Laboratory recently hosted 10 Course 6-A Mechanical Engineering students, one Undergraduate Research Opportunities Program student, and one Undergraduate Practice Opportunities Program student. In an ongoing collaboration with the Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 16 seniors completed their major qualifying projects at Lincoln Laboratory. The collaboration with Tufts University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering has allowed four students to carry out research projects at Lincoln Laboratory. In addition, 32 students from Northeastern Universitys cooperative study program were employed at the Laboratory. The Laboratorys professional development initiatives include a program of onsite courses. Recent onsite courses include Fundamentals of Probability and Statistics, Information Fusion for Decision Support, and the Technology Awareness Series. The Laboratory also offers a variety of seminars. Division and staff seminars on current research are offered every week, and special seminars are often brought to the Laboratory. For highly qualified candidates, the Laboratory offers the opportunity to apply to the Lincoln Scholars program, which supports the pursuit of advanced degrees. The Lincoln Scholars program currently has 11 doctoral and 22 masters candidates, primarily in electrical engineering and computer science. This year seven Lincoln Laboratory staff members completed their masters degrees and four completed doctorates. Technical Program Highlights Research at the Laboratory focuses on national security tasks involving tactical and ISR systems technology, air and missile defense, space situational awareness, biologicalchemical defense, communications and information technology, and advanced electronics technology. In addition, for other government agencies the Laboratory undertakes related nondefense work, including air traffic control. A principal activity is the development of components and systems for experiments, engineering measurements, and tests under field operating conditions. The Laboratory is working on over 390 specific engineering development projects. Notable highlights for each mission area, as well as future directions, are listed below.
Space Control Principal Accomplishments
The Space Systems Analysis Group was established to focus on system-level studies of the US national space enterprise. The Extended Space Sensor Architecture (ESSA), a net-centric test bed for space situational awareness, had its first deliveries into the Joint Space Operations
Center (JSPOC). This capability provides real-time radar images from the Haystack Auxiliary sensor to JSPOC operators. A multistatic radar test bed, consisting of Haystack and Haystack Auxiliary illumination radars (components of the Lincoln Space Surveillance Complex), three fixed received sites, and one transportable receive site, began operations. The test bed was used to demonstrate wideband bistatic tracking and interferometric 3-D inverse synthetic aperture radar imaging of satellites in low Earth orbits. Initial optical processing to shape each of the three large mirrors on the Space Surveillance Telescope (SST) has been completed. The telescope gimbal has been assembled. SST operations are scheduled to begin in late 2009. The SST will possess an advanced ground-based optical system to enable detection and tracking of objects in space while providing rapid, wide-area search capability. The Haystack Ultrawideband Satellite Imaging Radar (HUSIR) low-power driver tube transmitter and signal processor were integrated with a small (2.4 m) antenna and successfully used to collect data from large, low Earth-orbiting satellites. This early test confirms operational readiness for integration with a 37 meter-diameter dish antenna. The HUSIR system will add significant new imaging capability to our nations space situational awareness network. Millstone Hill radars (figure 3) and the Space-Based Visible sensor have provided space situational awareness data to support more than 50 new launches in the past year. Focal plane detectors and readout electronics were delivered for the Extreme Ultraviolet Experiment sensor on NASAs Solar Dynamics Observatory.
A novel longwave infrared detector array capable of supporting 30,000 frames per second with pixel-level digitization and image processing was fabricated. This technology will enable the next generation of nighttime widearea surveillance. Fabrication and initial testing were completed for an 880-megapixel visible wavelength imager that enables wide-area persistent surveillance at up to 10 frames per second.
Figure 3. The Lincoln Space Surveillance Complex in Westford, Massachusetts, constitutes the foundation of the Laboratorys ground-based radar space surveillance programs.
The Laboratorys focus in the upcoming year includes: Continued work in advanced radar development, radar surveillance, space-object identification, electro-optical deep-space surveillance, collaborative sensing, and sensor fusion and processing. Development of the HUSIR and SST sensor systems, which will bring new capability to the Space Control mission area. Information from these new sensors will be integrated with the ESSA test bed. Pursuit of new initiatives in the Space Control area, including the next generation of sensor systems and downstream processing/information extraction systems, such as a small-aperture, space-based, space surveillance system to provide widearea search of the geosynchronous belt a passive, ground-based, wide-angle fence search system for detecting low Earth-orbiting satellites, using unique curved charge-coupled device focal planes to achieve the wide coverage net-centric machine-aided decision-support algorithms to allow the operators in the Joint Space Operations Center to react to short-timeline taskings.
Air and Missile Defense Technology Principal Accomplishments Missile Defense
A sensor sidecar for the Aegis AN/SPY-1 radar was developed to test discrimination algorithms and architectures for the Aegis Block 08 Ballistic Missile Defense capability. The sidecar was integrated with the AN/SPY-1 radar at a contractor facility and was installed on an Aegis BMD operational cruiser for use in an Aegis BMD intercept test in June 2007. The Laboratory completed a successful critical measurements and countermeasures (CMCM-2) flight test at the Pacific Missile Range Facility in Hawaii. A long-range test target with advanced countermeasures was launched, and radar and optical data were collected to reduce risk for the development of advanced counter-countermeasure capabilities. The Laboratory demonstrated discrimination algorithms and decision logic for the MDAs Forward-Based Radar (FBR) program. This demonstration was executed during the CMCM-2 test on a sidecar within the FBR test bed. The FBR algorithms and decision logic have been successfully transferred to a contractor for incorporation in the Forward-Based Radar.
The Reagan Test Site (RTS) Distributed Operations (figure 4) project achieved significant milestones this year, including real-time demonstrations involving the control of RTS radars from Lexington. This new capability will allow operators to view and execute missions from geographically dispersed operational sites.
Figure 4. The Reagan Test Site Distributed Operations capability will allow operators to view and execute missions from geographically dispersed operational sites.
The Laboratory collected and analyzed data from the initial flight tests of the Navys E-2D Advanced Hawkeye C130 test bed to verify the performance of the new radar system for the E-2D. A separate test campaign was conducted at the Point Mugu Test Range to examine the performance of advanced waveforms for the E-2D. The Laboratory completed development of a signal processing sidecar for a ground-based surveillance radar. The sidecar will be used for testing advanced electronic protection techniques against electronic attack systems. It includes modern displays, auxiliary antennas and receiver channels, and high-speed instrumentation. A new pod was developed for the Airborne Seeker Test Bed, enabling captive carry of a variety of man-portable air defense missile seekers. The missile seekers were also tested extensively in the Laboratorys passive optical system test facility, and the measurements were used to validate detailed seeker models for air vehicle survivability. The Laboratory is helping the Air Force develop goals and new technology to correct gaps in capabilities against future threats, particularly in the areas of electronic attack and electronic protection. The Laboratory is developing a new airborne test bed based on a converted aircraft to test the electronic protection performance of advanced Air Force sensors.
The Laboratory will have a large role in characterizing the capabilities and limitations of the recent initial operational deployment of the Ballistic Missile Defense System (BMDS) and in helping to develop, refine, and verify tactics, techniques, and procedures to optimize performance. The Laboratory will also be actively engaged in the analysis, development, testing, and implementation of capabilities for the BMDS beyond the initial deployment. Areas of particular focus will be system-wide tracking and discrimination, system-level testing, and advanced counter-countermeasures techniques. The Laboratory will be working with MDA, US Northern Command/North American Aerospace Defense Command, and US Strategic Command to define architectures for the defense of the US homeland against asymmetric attacks by
cruise missiles or short-range ballistic missiles launched from ships off the US coast. An initial prototyping effort is being examined for the National Capital Region as an extension of the Enhanced Regional Situation Awareness (ERSA) system currently in place to provide a defensive capability against these threats.
Communications and Information Technology Principal Accomplishments
Lincoln Laboratory delivered a test and evaluation capability to validate design standards for critical transformational communications technologies, including protected RF waveforms, IP networking, and lasercom. In collaboration with industry, the test infrastructure was used to verify standards, validate specific implementations, and establish technology readiness. The Laboratory delivered a Ka-band over-the-air test capability to Camp Parks, California, for use in early on-orbit checkout of the Wideband Global System satellite communications payload. The Laboratory conducted flight-test campaigns to assess the effectiveness of airborne intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance; airborne networking; and network middleware concepts. The Laboratory deployed the Lincoln Adaptable Real-time Information Assurance Test bed (LARIAT) to several government facilities. LARIAT provides a high-fidelity emulation of large-scale networks with up to thousands of hosts and tens of thousands of users to evaluate the effectiveness of information operations tools and techniques. Lincoln Laboratory-produced speaker- and language-recognition algorithms achieved world-leading performance in international evaluations conducted by the National Institute of Standards and Technology. The Laboratory has demonstrated a system that assesses the security of enterprise networks and automatically recommends changes to eliminate vulnerabilities. Lincoln Laboratory continued a series of operator-in-the-loop evaluations of airborne network nodes and architectures. The Laboratory teamed with industry to compare the effect of different network architectures on mission outcome using pilots in real-time, full-motion flight simulators. Lincoln Laboratory continues to work closely with industry to realize lowprofile, low-cost, multiband antennas for use on wide-body and fighter aircraft. These apertures are designed to support the data rates necessary for network operations while having minimal impact on platform performance. A demonstration was completed of an ultraefficient laser communications link capable of sending 1 megabit per second over 1.6 km with 1 microwatt of transmit power. The receiver can decode 2 bits for each received photon, and the transmitter can control precision pointing of the laser with no moving parts.
A programmable digital core consisting of field programmable gate arrays, digital signal processors, and a generalpurpose computer was completed and delivered. The digital core is capable of processing a wide spectrum of communications waveforms, ranging from line-ofsight radios to protected satellite communications (figure 5).
Figure 5. Lincoln Laboratory has pioneered apertures and algorithms that provide communications on the move.
The Laboratorys focus in the upcoming year includes: Delivery of an interim command-and-control capability and a calibration facility to support the initial operation of the Advanced EHF Satellite Addition of functionality to the Transformational Communications technology test beds and their integration to verify end-to-end operation Service-oriented architecture techniques for sharing data and enabling dynamic work flows among diverse network-connected sensors, processors, and decisionsupport tools Algorithms for speech, language processing, and information operations techniques for use in Counterterror Social Network Analysis and Intent Recognition Field measurement campaigns as part of the US Army C4ISR experiments and Empire Challenge, using the Paul Revere airborne laboratory and the prototype comm-on-the-move vehicles Development of test bed and evaluation techniques for two-way English-Arabic and English-Mandarin speech-to-speech translation High-sensitivity optical receivers that enable small, high performance lasercom terminals for air, ground, and space applications.
Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance Systems and Technology Principal Accomplishments
The Laboratory developed a new airborne radar concept for wide-area detection of moving targets concealed under foliage. This concept uses a multichannel sparse antenna and adaptive signal processing to combine synthetic aperture radar images from each transmit-and-receive channel to reject ground clutter returns. An experimental prototype was designed and successfully tested using the Laboratorys airborne test bed. (Figure 6 shows one of the sensors used to provide radar imagery and ground moving-target detection.)
Figure 6. The active electronically scanned array that is part of the Labs airborne sensor test bed is tested inside the Labs antenna measurement facility. This sensor provides radar imagery and ground movingtarget detection as part of the Lincoln Multimission ISR Test bed (LiMIT) currently residing on the Labs airborne test bed.
A novel nonlinear equalization algorithm was developed to reduce the nonlinear distortion produced by analog receivers and analog-to-digital converters in the front ends of many ISR systems. Computationally efficient approaches have been developed and shown to provide beyond 20 dB improvement in linear dynamic range. A nonlinear equalization very-large-scale integration chip that operates at 1,500 million samples per second is currently in fabrication. The Laboratory developed adaptive beamforming algorithms for submarine hydrophone arrays that provide significantly improved detection capability in noisy undersea acoustic environments. The Laboratory also developed a classification algorithm architecture that provides an operator with reliable alerts and the automation to manage large search spaces. The Laboratory utilized operational sensor data and transitioned improved capability to fielded sensor systems. Lincoln Laboratory continues to pioneer advanced software technology to provide highly efficient platform-independent signal and image processing functions for embedded systems. Development of the next-generation middleware, the Parallel Vector Tiled-Optimized Library (PVTOL), is well under way. PVTOL employs automated mapping and hierarchical memory
management to enhance the performance and programmability of the emerging generation of multicore microprocessors. A knowledge management system called Structured Knowledge Spaces was created to automatically link human-generated exploitation products back to their supporting sensor data. The system helps to improve an operators ability to quickly find and correlate high-level information. The Lincoln Laboratory Grid (LLGrid) computing capability was established with the award of a large computing cluster from the DOD High Performance Computing Modernization Office. LLGrid now contains 1,500 processors and nearly a petabyte of disk storage. An integral component of the Laboratorys computing infrastructure, LLGrid is used to conduct large simulations, analyze large data sets, and prototype complex processing algorithms. LLGrid supports several programming languages. Laser radar technologies were combined with other sensing modalities such as electro-optics to improve the ability to discriminate targets and structural features in three dimensions.
The Laboratorys focus in the upcoming year includes: Developing digital receiver technology for wideband, high dynamic range needs in passive systems Combining RF, video, and laser sensing for enhanced target tracking and identification Prototyping sensor payloads for small and medium-sized unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) Furthering development of very-high-resolution laser radar concepts for biometrics Developing open network-centric architectures for ISR systems.
Advanced Electronics Technology Principal Accomplishments
Progress continued in the development of high-performance photodetector arrays in which each pixel is sensitive to a single photon. Improved silicon Geiger-mode avalanche photodiodes were used to enable DARPAs Jigsaw ladar (laser radar) sensor to achieve high-range resolution in a recent measurement campaign. Expansion of applications from the original ladar to photon-counting passive imaging and high-rate optical communication achieved key in-laboratory validation. A 3-D integrated circuit technology, based on the Laboratorys silicon-oninsulator-based process, is being optimized for multicircuit-tier focal planes. In this architecture, the electronics for each pixel reside in tiers behind the high-fill-
Figure 9. The air traffic control room for the New York/New Jersey airports is using the Laboratory-developed Integrated Terminal Weather System and the Corridor Integrated Weather System.
The Route Availability Planning Tool (RAPT) represents the Laboratorys first work in the area of coupling weather forecast information into air traffic management decision-support tools. A live RAPT demonstration in New York and a benefits assessment of RAPT began in May. Application to other major US airports (Chicagos OHare and Atlantas Hartsfield-Jackson) will begin. The Runway Status Lights operational evaluation at Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport is being extended to include more runways, as well as testing at Chicagos OHare airport. This system reduces the number and severity of runway incursions and helps prevent accidents. In support of the US Department of Defense, the Laboratory is developing technologies and certification procedures that will permit unmanned aerial vehicles efficient access to the National Airspace System. Key technologies include sense-and-avoid and collision-avoidance systems. The Laboratory commenced supporting the FAA in the development of required surveillance performance and fusion algorithms for Automatic Dependent Surveillance-Broadcast (ADS-B), the primary next-generation air traffic control (ATC) surveillance system.
The Laboratorys focus in the upcoming year includes: Modern FAA communications architecture for weather information, including network-enabled weather for the National Airspace System New architecture for terminal and en route weather systems and sensors Broader coupling of weather and air traffic information, including prototype decision-support tools that incorporate weather and estimates of weather forecast uncertainty Improved assessment of performance and efficiency in the National Airspace System, including benefits of integrated weather systems and assessment of avoidable delay Demonstrations of enhanced surveillance capabilities with the Multifunction Phased Array Radar for air surveillance Development of integrated, net-centric surveillance architecture supporting ATC and homeland defense missions. Key sensor inputs include the ADS-B, operational ATC radar networks, and surge sensors. Collaboration with MIT Campus Lincoln Laboratory uses a Campus Interaction Committee to strengthen its ties and alignment with the MIT campus. The committees principal focus is joint research and policy seminars and it is chaired by Professor Jeffrey Shapiro. Laboratory staff members were involved with 12 MIT graduate theses and with the Lincoln Laboratory/MIT Campus Seminar Series, which brings MIT speakers to the Laboratory and Laboratory
technical staff to the campus. Emerging collaborative areas include photon integration, advanced signal processing, decision networks, and advanced energy technology. A unique collaboration between Lincoln Laboratory and the MIT campus is the Integrated Photonics Initiative, a multiyear, Laboratory-funded effort that enhances the research experience for PhD candidates working on integrated photonics devices and subsystems for potential insertion into advanced communications systems. This year two doctoral students received waveguide etching and cleaving support from the Electro-Optical Materials and Devices Group, and one of these students had the optical switches he fabricated characterized and incorporated into a system demonstration by the Optical Communications Group. Other collaborative efforts with the campus are supported through the Advanced Concepts Committee. The committee provides seed funding and proactive technical and liaison support for developing advanced concepts that address high-priority national problems. These concepts may enable new systems or promote significant improvement of current practices. The 2007 projects are listed below (* denotes an MIT researcher): Spin-Induced Fluid and Particle Manipulation for Bio-Terrorism Detection Systems (Researcher: J. DAngelo) Organic-Based Solar Cells with Lithographically Defined Interfaces (Researchers: T. Bloomstein, Professor V. Bulovic*) Probing the Peptide-Inorganic Interface Using Optical Trapping in Novel Environments (Researchers: M. Lang, D. Appleyard*) Rapid Generation of Complex Neural Scaffolds (Researcher: M. F. Yanik*) Detecting Biomarkers of High Explosives in Hair and Other Matrices (Researchers: M. Sworin, D. Schauer*, S. Tannenbaum*) Transporting Fluid in Microfluidic Devices by Electrowetting Actuation (Researchers: S. Berry, J. Kedzierski) A Cell-Based Sensor for Genotoxic Agents (Researcher: Professor A. Rich*) Shadow Imaging of Geo Satellites (Researchers: J. Luu, L. Jiang, B. Willard) Dry Aerosol Generation (Researcher: J. Richardson) Algorithms for Unmanned Aircraft Collision Avoidance (Researchers: M. Kochenderfer, J. Kuchar, L. Kaelbling, T. Lozano-Perez*) The Laboratory also supports activities conducted by the Industrial Liaison Program staff through presentations by Laboratory staff on cooperative research and development opportunities and technical licensing options. Working through the MIT Technical Licensing Office, the Laboratory has made 28 technology disclosures, applied for 25 US patents, and was awarded 19 US patents between July 1, 2006 and June 30, 2007. One of our most valued ties to the campus is the exceptional alumni who join the Laboratory. This year, 17 MIT graduates became staff members at Lincoln Laboratory.
Community Outreach The Lincoln Laboratory Community Outreach (LLCO) was established to promote service and education in partnership with the MIT Public Service Center. The LLCO has focused on educational outreach. This year over 1,400 local K12 students, along with their parents and teachers, attended science demonstrations given by Laboratory technical staff in the Science on Saturday program (figure 10). These demonstrations included ones on cryogenics and liquid nitrogen, properties and applications of sound waves, the magic of chemistry, and lasers and optics. Through the Science Seminar Series, technical staff have visited local K12 schools, giving presentations on science and engineering to over 1,000 students. In community service initiatives this year, the LLCO divided proceeds from events such as a 5K fun run and a used book drive/sale between the United Way and the MIT Community Service Fund. The LLCO was also involved in other charitable initiatives: A clothing drive for local shelters A food drive for the Food for Free organization A national multiple sclerosis benefit bike/hike event for which the Laboratory received an award from the Multiple Sclerosis Society A drive that collected hundreds of goods for US soldiers overseas Technical Education The dissemination of information to the government, academia, and industry is one of the principal activities of Lincoln Laboratorys technical mission. Maximum dissemination of technical information is achieved through annual technical workshops and seminars hosted at Lincoln Laboratory. These workshops and seminars bring together members of technical and defense communities to share technology advancements and concepts. These events foster a continuing dialogue that strengthens technology development and provides direction for future research. Listed below are some of these workshops and seminars: High Performance Embedded Computing Workshop Surface Surveillance Technology Workshop Bio-Chem Defense Systems Workshop Advanced Electronics Technology Technical Seminar
Figure 10. A student becomes an assistant to Dr. Richard Williamson at his Science on Saturday demonstration, Cryogenics and Liquid Nitrogen.
Space Control Conference Air Vehicle Survivability Workshop Ballistic Missile Defense Technical Seminar Adaptive Sensor Array Processing Workshop Communications and Networking Workshop In addition, the Laboratory presents a number of technical courses for military officers, DOD civilians, and defense subcontractors: Defense Technology Seminar Ballistic Missile Defense Technology Course Introduction to Radar Systems Course Homeland Defense and Counterterrorism Course (offered collaboratively at the Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island) Lincoln Laboratory staff publish articles in peer-reviewed journals, contribute chapters to books, and present at national technical conferences. During the past 18 months, Lincoln Laboratory staff published 91 technical articles in professional journals and delivered 67 technical presentations. The Laboratory also publishes the Lincoln Laboratory Journal, a compendium of current research performed by Laboratory staff. This years issues emphasized the themes of aviation research and integrated sensing and decision support. Summary The demand for the Lincoln Laboratorys research contributions remains very strong. The programs cover a broad spectrum, from fundamental investigations to developmental engineering, and there is a healthy diversity in the sources of sponsorship. The prototyping efforts in the Laboratory have experienced significant growth over the past few years, indicative of the Laboratorys critical roles in technology development and transfer of knowledge to industry. The increase in development programs has been valuable to the recruitment of new talent to the Laboratory. The realignment of some missions to address emerging DOD concerns and the addition of strategically focused new offices and a service department have positioned the Laboratory to provide the research and engineering support critical to new demands made on MITs mission of service to the nation.
Eric D. Evans Director
More information about Lincoln Laboratory can be found online at http://www.ll.mit.edu/.
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