Survivability of meteor burst communication under adverse operating conditions
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Survivability of meteor burst communication under adverse operating conditions by Mark A. Gates

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Published by Naval Postgraduate School, Available from the National Technical Information Service in Monterey, Calif, Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsSchwendtner, Thomas A., Boger, Dan C.
The Physical Object
Pagination65 p. ;
Number of Pages65
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25508270M

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of the meteor burst communication systems will have on the government VHF spectrum and identify approaches towards effective spectrum management of this technology. APPROACH 1. The technical and operational characteristics for present and expected future meteor burst communications systems'were defined. Current usage and. Meteor Burst Communications fully explores the features of this cutting-edge technology, detailing its underlying principles and nuts-and-bolts applications. The introductory chapter "Buck Rogers Technology" sets the stage for advanced discussion of meteor scatter communication (chapter 2) as well as the theory and modeling techniques used to Author: Donald L. Schilling. A landmark to meteor burst communication was the establishment of the Canadian JANET system. of MBC under a variety of conditions. This system could maintain, depending on meteor act- ivity. Communication systems using meteor bursts are highly reliable and have gained considerable attention with the advent of high-speedprocessors andcheap memories. MBC has proven to be aninexpensive alternative to satellite communicationandHF.

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Although you can use publications and subscriptions in Meteor via an intuitive understanding, sometimes it’s useful to know exactly what happens under the hood when you subscribe to data. Suppose you have a publication of the following form: h('', function() { return ({}, {limit: 10}); });. The Survivability of Large Space-Borne Reflectors Under Atomic Oxygen and Micrometeoroid Impact Daniel A. Gulino Lewis Research Center Cleveland, Ohio Prepared for the 25th Aerospace Sciences Meeting sponsored by the American Institute of Aeronautics and AS~~OMU~~CS Reno, Nevada, January , I 9 0 ~. Adverse weather phenomena are meteorological conditions that, if encountered during flight or ground operations, could reduce and even threaten the safety of those operations. All certificate holders conducting Title 14 of the Code of Federal Regulations (14 CFR) part operations are required to have a system of obtaining reports and.   Threat of catastrophic meteor hit larger than first thought This meteor was only 62 feet across but burst with the force of 40 Hiroshima-type .