How the 2018 Nobel for Physics is making cancer treatment, semiconductor manufacturing and more possible. How laser tech leader Thales helped accelerate sub-atomic particles in centimetres instead of kilometres. And how one led to the other. Read on.
The French Navy is going to use 7 Thales STIR-radars on their frigates for their gun and missile fire control. Five of the radars will be installed at the French frigate program FTI, and two will be placed at the two FREDA-frigates.
How our aviation and aerospace industries are answering the Government’s call for digital transformation
It’s here, the first system to deliver high data-rate communications right into the cockpit, at any point on the globe. So, what's the secret behind FlytLINK? Here’s how the Iridium constellation of low-earth orbit satellites is making more possible. Read on.
In an inauguration ceremony held November 29, Singapore became the third country, after France and Canada, to welcome the Thales Digital Factory.
The oyster beds were almost ready for harvesting when the alert arrived. It read, ‘Take preventive measures to protect the beds from arriving pollution’.
“Without a decisive naval force, we can do nothing definitive, and, with it, everything honourable and glorious.”
George Washington wrote those words to his brother in arms the Marquis de Lafayette in 1781, the middle of the American Revolutionary War.
The International Air Transport Association (IATA) expects 7.8 billion passengers to travel by 2036, a near doubling of the 4 billion air travelers in 2017. The competition to attract passengers is fierce, and the need for innovation and differentiation is stronger than ever.
Before we realize it, military battles will be fought by a single unified combat machine composed of soldiers, vehicles, and sensors, all operating in complete synergy and in real time. Battlefield decision-making time will be reduced to seconds, giving a critical on-the-ground tactical advantage over the adversary.
For a long time, progress in avionics has been a one-way street. Throughout the 20th century, military aircraft and their crews were the primary beneficiaries of the most disruptive R&D and innovation. Innovations then adapted to the needs of commercial flights.