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May 28, 2014
16:08 EDTNOCNorthrop Grumman begins sampling new compact InP ultra-LNA
Northrop Grumman has developed two high performance Monolithic Microwave Integrated Circuit, or MMIC, broadband ultra-low-noise amplifiers, or LNA, that are in production for immediate delivery. The cost-effective indium phosphide, or InP, high electron mobility transistor, or HEMT, LNAs are for use in E-band and W-band commercial, civil and military applications such as communication links, sensors, millimeter-wave imaging, radars and digital microwave radios. The compact die design of each LNA considerably reduces footprint size and exhibits unmatched ultra-low-noise performance and high gain.
News For NOC From The Last 14 Days
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October 2, 2015
17:28 EDTNOCNorthrop Grumman awarded $203.56M government contract modification
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September 30, 2015
17:43 EDTNOCNorthrop Grumman awarded $3.2B government contract
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September 25, 2015
09:02 EDTNOCNorthrop Grumman wins research contract from DHS
Northrop Grumman was awarded a contract from the Department of Homeland Security Science and Technology Directorate to develop advanced biometric solutions that will enhance mobile security for users while virtually eliminating the need for a password. Northrop Grumman will combine advanced behavioral sensing and modeling techniques, derived from two of its university research projects, to authenticate user identity. Instead of a password or pin, behavioral characteristics gathered by sensors on a device will authenticate user identity. Simply put, how a user picks up and handles a device - a highly secure and irreproducible function - will permit access. Under a $1.7M Mobile Technology Security research and development award, Northrop Grumman is leveraging a research project on threat behavior modeling originally developed through its Cybersecurity Research Consortium partner Carnegie Mellon University's cybersecurity institute, CyLab. In this approach, sensors on the device track and capture user behavior and compare that data against a user profile automatically derived through machine-learning techniques. This technology has since spun off into a company called Zense.
September 24, 2015
09:30 EDTNOCNorthrop Grumman selected by US Army to develop long range radar
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