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HRL Laboratories, LLC
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HRL Laboratories, LLC, Malibu, California
HRL Laboratories, LLC, Malibu, California

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HRL Laboratories has proven their concept for an Alane (Aluminum Hydride) fuel cell system that utilizes one of the densest solid state hydrogen sources known in a lightweight, long-lasting energy source with no moving parts to potentially power unmanned aerial vehicles of many sizes. Watch the video!

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HRL will research Wafer Scale Infrared Detectors for DARPA

Miniaturized digital cameras are as ubiquitous as the smartphones that hold them. Whereas these high resolution, visible light cameras can be manufactured quickly and inexpensively, making miniature infrared cameras and sensors is both time-consuming and costly. The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) has awarded HRL Laboratories, LLC, funding to research novel ways to synthesize semiconductors for sensing in the infrared spectrum, and methodologies to cost effectively integrate the infrared materials with

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What makes airplanes light enough to fly? HRL's Microlattice, of course! (Well, not entirely true. But microlattice and a whole lot of other great inventions will make the planes of the future much more fuel efficient)
Watch this fun segment on Discovery News.

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BBC HORIZONS - Make sure you catch this really great interview of Bill Carter about HRL's microlattice.
And the Egg Drop challenge was successful!

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HRL Will Develop Next-Generation Inertial Sensor Technology for DARPA

http://www.hrl.com/news/2016/0311/
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Breakthrough in Dynamically Variable Negative Stiffness Structures!
HRL Laboratories, LLC, today announced that researchers in its Sensors and Materials Laboratory have developed an active variable stiffness vibration isolator capable of 100x stiffness changes and millisecond actuation times, independent of the static load. According to Principal Investigator Christopher Churchill, “This performance surpasses existing mechanisms by at least 20 times in either speed or useful stiffness change.”

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Can we learn new skills faster?
A team at HRL has discovered that low-current electrical brain stimulation can modulate the learning of complex real-world skills.
Read the Feb 2016 article from Frontiers in Human Neuroscience here: bit.ly/1KGhVWY

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HRL Breakthrough May Pave the Way for Gallium Nitride to Supplant Silicon in Integrated Circuits!

http://www.hrl.com/news/2016/0202/
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