TAG: Stanford

Jammer Hunting with a UAV

May 4, 2015By

A fully autonomous, unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV)-based system for locating GPS jammers, currently under development, seeks to localize a jammer to within 30 meters in less than 15 minutes in an area comparable to that of an airport. Ultimately, the design team targets the ability to locate multiple, simultaneous jammers, and navigate in intermittent GPS and GPS-denied environments using a... read more

GNSS Frontiers: BeiDou and Ubiquitous Location

December 18, 2014By

The Stanford Center for Position, Navigation and Time conducted its eighth symposium on PNT in October. These symposia have always been a superb two (this year three) days of excellent presentations, ranging over the entire domain of PNT, including policy factors as well as technical ones. read more

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High-Level Perspective on PNT Frontiers

January 1, 2013By

New Technology, New Applications, New Science from the Stanford Symposium By James D. Litton The sixth annual Stanford PNT Symposium in November brought together a select group of experts to share insights from the latest research, developments, and proposals, GNSS and non-GNSS, that show promise for the international community. Among other noteworthy presentations, we heard Brad Parkinson’s suggested incremental system... read more

Enge Pilots Polaris Wireless/GPS Integration

April 2, 2012By

Polaris Wireless, a provider of software-based wireless location solutions, announced that Per K. Enge of Stanford University has joined its executive team as the chief technical advisor. In an interview with GPS World, Enge describes how combined wireless location signatures and GPS show an exciting way forward for location in dense urban environments, where the wireless solution actually improves as... read more

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