They may not go boom, but these rounds might help tomorrows troops more than the best drones out there.
This plane-mounted 12 camera array can follow any person or vehicle moving within a 5 x 5 mile area.
These military-grade blimps will survey the Northeast to ensure no missiles head toward our nation's capital. In case you hadn't guessed, this rubs a few folks the wrong way.
DARPA's got a new toy called the ARGUS-IS and it's bad news for anyone who thinks they can pick their nose in public and get away with it.
A new system being developed by DARPA will let soldiers call up near-live satellite images on-demand from a fleet of orbiting mini satellites.
If you're an evil villain who really wants to know when somebody is snooping around your secret lair, it helps to have sophisticated surveillance gear. Static cameras are fine, but what if you had a camera that could automatically detect intruders then follow them around while snapping pics?
It's pretty much an accepted fact that parents are going to worry about their kids getting to the bus stop safely until they reach a certain independent age. It used to be this meant Mom or Dad walking embarrassingly close by. Those dark days are gone with the breakthrough from one high-tech Dad who rigged up a quadcopter to follow and monitor his son's progress.
Twenty years ago, the video footage of Rodney King's beating at the hands of several LAPD officers brought Los Angeles to the boiling point, but it also harkened the age (and power) of consumer video technology. Two decades later, video tech has become pocket sized, but its potential impact still prevails.
As if flying drones weren't already scary looking enough, now we have a new hovering eye in the sky with a name as imposing as its science-fictiony looks.
Brazilian police are getting sunglasses with cameras attached that can automatically identify 400 known criminals per second from up to 12 miles away, designed to ferret out hooligans at the 2014 World Cup. They're watching you...