NASA Administrator to Tour New Colorado Aerospace Complex, Discuss Artemis Program

NASA Administrator to Tour New Colorado Aerospace Complex, Discuss Artemis Program

University of Colorado Boulder Aerospace Engineering Sciences complex
This image, taken Aug. 12, 2019, shows the University of Colorado Boulder Aerospace Engineering Sciences complex. The 175,000-square-foot building will serve as a collaboration hub and pipeline to Colorado’s rapidly growing aerospace industry, which is actively engaging in NASA’s Artemis program and other agency missions.
Credits: CU Engineering

Media are invited to accompany NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine at 10 a.m. MDT Friday, Aug. 23, during his visit to the University of Colorado Boulder, where he will tour a newly-completed aerospace engineering complex.

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AeroVironment Donates 87 Quantix Drones and AV DSS Ecosystems to 35 U.S. University Agriculture Departments to Advance Drones in Farming

  • 2019 University Collaboration Project advances academic research, applications and crop production practices
  • Quantix™ hybrid drone and the AeroVironment Decision Support System™ (AV DSS) deliver on-demand field intelligence to improve crop management for today’s growers
  • Drone and data analytics ecosystem to be used in a wide variety of precision agriculture research studies

University of Louisiana Monroe UAS major Stephanie Robinson holds the Quantix drone, donated by AeroVironment to the school’s Precision Agriculture and UAS Research Center. (Photo: The University of Louisiana, Monroe.)

 

SIMI VALLEY, Calif., August 21, 2019 AeroVironment, Inc. (NASDAQ: AVAV), a global leader in unmanned aircraft systems for both defense and commercial applications, today announced its 2019 Quantix and AV DSS University Collaboration Project. The project’s focus is to advance academic research, applications and crop production practices to improve the future of farming through the use of unmanned aircraft systems (UAS) and advanced data analytics.

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Moller International/Freedom Motors August 2019 Newsletter

MOLLER INTERNATIONAL

  • The SEC had temporarily stopped Moller International (MI) stock from being traded on the Over the Counter Bulletin Board (OTCBB). This is because MI’s accountant was unable to file quarterly or annual reports since September 2015, due to MI’s dormant state. MI primary address was also not updated since we moved to our new facility, even though we have promptly alerted SEC. Finally, when we did receive the letter due to the good deed of the current occupants of MI’s previous location, we sprung into action and rectified the first issue we have with the state of California. We also ensured MI is represented by legal counsel who continue to engage with SEC. Now the MI stock is trading again.  As we know actions speak louder than words, we wanted to reach out to you through this newsletter to let you know MI is making every effort possible to keep from being delisted.

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Final showdown at SMU-RM Western Circuit

Goto SMU-RM Western Circuit

AY Race Report 3

Final showdown at SMU-RM Western Circuit
By AsianYachting MultiMedia
August 22nd 2019, Raffles Marina, Singapore: After a full on racing schedule last weekend, the final showdown for IRC A & B, PY, Multihull, SB20, J24 and Access 2.3 classes, is at high noon on Saturday 24th at Raffles Marina. Although the leaders in most classes have run away with the titles, the remaining podium places are to be decided (weather permitting) over multiple races. If the Windguru weather forecast holds true, sailors can expect 10 to 12 knots form the South East and the Race Officers on three courses, to whip through the remaining race schedule and bring this 22nd edition to its natural conclusion. Check out the action so far in the AY Photo Gallery

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Handing Over the (Digital) Keys: Should You Trust a Smart Lock?

The use of ‘smart’ and ‘IoT’ started off with people buying products for their sexy new functionality without giving much serious though to what downsides and dangers might result. We will see more comment from many different sources over the coming months and years. Below is a nicely thought-out advisory that is very worthwhile reading. However, a word of two of caution. Fear of risk can be even more dangerous than the risk itself. It is also true that any given risk can affect different people in different ways. With any electronic device, and most other products, there is always some potential risk. With electronic, particularly IoT, devices most potential risk is invisible. It becomes a question of deciding how important the functionality is against the probability and impact of the potential threats. Most of us don’t want to spend any time considering this vital equation because we know that bad things always affect other people – UNTIL THE DAY THAT THEY AFFECT US. The answer is to remain alert, read well-researched advisories like the one below, and then decide what you need to do and what level of risk is acceptable, but don’t take the marketing hype too seriously because it only mentions the good things………..BRN Ed.

Advancements in the home automation industry have afforded us the ability to steer clear of the mundane – and, frankly, annoying – tasks of everyday life, including that sweat-inducing episode of rummaging through your purse to find your house key while also holding six bags of groceries. But that innovative location-tracking feature on the smart lock that unlocks the door before you ever reach your doorstep poses yet another example of the privacy paradox — some may love the convenience and also wonder where all the data crunched into that convenience is going and who’s eyeing it.

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