High-tech systems that allow doctors to monitor illnesses and injuries remotely are a step closer thanks to latest research. It could have a massive effect on the future of this field of healthcare.
The Australian Communications and Media Authority’s third annual conference on the management of Australia’s radiofrequency spectrum, Radcomms09, will offer an opportunity to hear the latest developments, future trends and challenges in radiofrequency spectrum management.
RFS (Radio Frequency Systems) has developed a groundbreaking wideband diplexer technology that will assist carriers as they migrate their mobile network infrastructures to LTE — long term evolution.
According to NIST, radio communications could be boosted at a disaster site by setting out four extra transmitters in a random arrangement to significantly increase the signal power at the receiver.
Visible Assets says that the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) has approved RuBee, a long-wavelength, packet-based, magnetic transceiver protocol, as a new international standard designated IEEE 1902.1.
Daniels Electronics has won a $2m contract with the Canadian government for coastal radio stations to be used by the Canadian coast guard at its marine communications and traffic services centres and associated remote sites in the Pacific region.
Research In Motion, the company behind the BlackBerry wireless solution, has opened a regional headquarters in Sydney to serve customers in Australia.
LPRS has provided ITV technical services with easy-Radio wireless modules to monitor the movements of cats for a US-based program maker.
The Australian Communications and Media Authority has released an Australian radiofrequency spectrum plan.
Tait Electronics has named Frank Owen as its new Managing Director to replace Michael Chick when he retires from the company in 2009.
The first of many antennas has been handed over to the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) project.
Kathrein has created ultra broadband antenna technology which allows deployment of a single antenna, covering not only existing network requirements in the 1710-2170 MHz bandwidth, but also next-generation networks such as WiMAX 2.5 and LTE 2.6.
A technique developed at Rice University and Hewlett-Packard Laboratories allows Wi-Fi architects to test and refine their layouts using readily available information.