WW2 soldiers radicalised by their diaries, finds study
A historian studying World War Two soldiers responsible for violent atrocities in the Far East, says they were partly radicalised by their own dairies.
Training soldiers to disobey 'illegal' orders
The military should be cautiously training soldiers to disobey unlawful superior's orders as a way of legally protecting them against a criminal conviction, according to QUT legal expert Dr Carmel O'Sullivan.
Quantum Stealth material designed to make target invisible
A complex logic circuit made from bacterial genes
(Phys.org)—By force of habit we tend to assume computers are made of silicon, but there is actually no necessary connection between the machine and the material. All that an engineer needs to do to make ...
Scientists work up a crab-powered computer
Thrips soldiers found able to ward off fungus
Company develops conductive yarn for soldier uniforms
DARPA sets aside $7 million for 'Avatar' robot pals in battle
Scientists discover first-ever bee 'soldier'
(PhysOrg.com) -- University of Sussex scientists working with researchers in Brazil have identified the first example of a 'soldier' bee.
SRNL research paves way for portable power systems
Developments by hydrogen researchers at the Savannah River National Laboratory (SRNL) are paving the way for the successful development of portable power systems with capacities that far exceed the best batteries ...
ORNL technology could mean improved prosthesis fitting, design
(PhysOrg.com) -- Soldiers returning from war who have lost a leg could lead a more active lifestyle with the help of a technology being developed by Oak Ridge National Laboratory researchers.
Research may yield more compact antennas for military use
(PhysOrg.com) -- While tall, bulky antennas seem like relics in an era of sleek, modern smartphones, they're still an unfortunate necessity for American soldiers.
MU engineers developing military applications for smartphones
Tracking military targets? The University of Missouri's College of Engineering has an app for that.
Joysticks transform US warfare in Afghanistan
In battle they take out Taliban fighters with joystick-controlled weapons, while back at base American soldiers hook up their Xboxes and kill their way through video games.