At Humatics we love working with academic and R&D customers, and we especially love witnessing their contributions advancing the field of Ultra Wideband (UWB) radio technology. With that in mind, we're excited to announce our new SCHOLAR line of UWB radio microlocation and radar products. Our Lab and Development packages are ideal for undergraduate labs but powerful enough for grad students and professors to conduct serious research.
Johns Hopkins University, ETH Zurich, Tsinghua University, the National University of Singapore, and Chalmers University are just a few more of the 150+ schools worldwide using our technology for teaching electromagnetics and conducting focused research into GNSS-denied positioning, robotic navigation, signal processing, radar sensing, ad hoc network formation, and more. The SCHOLAR line features the world’s finest radio ranging device with the added ability to function as a low-cost, high-performance radar sensor.
The SCHOLAR Product Line
"We found the Humatics radios to have exceptional value for a variety of research tasks. The ranging performance is great and allowed us to perform indoor localization research. In fact, the raw signal information provided by the radios opened up new avenues for our research!"
Brian M. Beck, Ph.D.
Georgia Tech Research Institute
Nothing is more gratifying than hearing success stories from our customers. A team from Ohio State used our development modules as the basis for a GPS-denied navigation and positioning network and were invited to present their results at the Institute of Navigation (ION) GNSS+ Conference. West Virginia University used our hardware to help them win the NASA Sample Return Robot Challenge.
West Virginia University Used Humatics Hardware To Help Win The NASA Sample Return Robot Challenge
The University of Texas at Austin employed highly directional antennas and Doppler processing with our modules to measure the rotational speed of a large mechanical structure and later experimented with drone-mounted synthetic aperture radar imaging. The clever folks at MIT’s Lincoln Lab even used our UWB radar to find a needle in a haystack (proving once and for all that it can be done!)
Contact us to learn how you can put the SCHOLAR line to work in your classroom and lab!