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Wrong Lars Wells?

Lars Wells

Engineer and Project Manager

Sandia National Laboratories

HQ Phone:  (505) 293-0500

Direct Phone: (505) ***-****direct phone

Email: l***@***.gov

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Sandia National Laboratories

3707 Juan Tabo Blvd NE

Albuquerque, New Mexico,87111

United States

Company Description

Sandia National Laboratories is a multi-program laboratory operated by Sandia Corporation, a wholly owned subsidiary of Lockheed Martin Company, for the U.S. Department of Energy's National Nuclear Security Administration. With main facilities in Albuquerque, ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Vice President Of Engineering

RedCreek Communications , Inc.


Manager Space Mission Engineering Program Office

631019592 Sandia Corporation


Engineering Positions

Hewlett-Packard Company


Web References(16 Total References)


Document Viewer

www.compoundsemi.com [cached]

Sandia researcher Lars Wells and a team of lab engineers have completed numerous tests and identified partners and potential customers for the sensor, which will be tested by the U.S. Army this fall. The researchers have shown the sensor can work with multiple radars and multiple aircraft, Wells said. "It is mature enough to consider as a fratricide and situational-awareness solution now and for the long term," he said. The project has good system integration between tag and radar, Wells said, which is key to making it usable. "Generally the tag will be nearly as accurate in locating a moving tag as it would be in locating any other moving object," he said. Eliminating fratricide According to the Department of Defense, 24 percent of the 146 American battle deaths during Operation Desert Storm were by friendly fire.A further 15 percent of the 480 wounded were also by friendly fire.Historically, fratricide accounts for 10-15 percent of wartime casualties. "Blue-on-blue" incidents have long been a problem during war, Wells said."Developing the capability to identify friendly vehicles in battle will bring about a great reduction of fratricide." The sensor can also assist battlefield situational awareness, he said. "Many times during combat the military has to pull back from an attack plan because they don't know who is on ground," he said. Wells said a future path of the project is to include tags on every soldier. In fact, this application was how Sandia started to create what became Athena, said Wells. "We are really excited about the prospect of deploying this technology and seeing it make an impact," said Wells. Sandia technical contact: Lars Wells, 505-845-8014, lmwells@sandia.gov. Sandia National Laboratories' home page is located at http://www.sandia.gov. Return to Search ResultsStart a New Search Save time by activating your free subscription to the CompoundSemi News email dispatch.Receive email notifications of updates to this news page.Visit the subscription form now


TECHBITS: Numbering chips, Friendly radar, Portable translator

www4.fosters.com [cached]

Lars Wells, an engineer and project manager at Sandia National Laboratories, displays a prototype of the radar tag sensor, a device developed to help eliminate friendly fire during military combat.Should the military approve the system, outfitting countless Army vehicles and Air Force planes could take years, said Lars Wells, project manager for Sandia.


Welcome to TimesDaily.com

www.timesdaily.com [cached]

Lars Wells, an engineer and project manager at Sandia National Laboratories, displays a prototype of the radar tag sensor.Lars Wells, an engineer and project manager at Sandia National Laboratories, displays a prototype of the radar tag sensor.SANDIA NATIONAL LABORATORIES Should the military approve the system, outfitting countless Army vehicles and Air Force planes could take years, said Lars Wells, project manager for Sandia.


quantumBlog

eigenwave.typepad.com [cached]

Lars Wells, an engineer and project manager at Sandia National Laboratories, displays a prototype of the radar tag sensor, a device developed to help eliminate friendly fire during military combat, Feb. 20, 2004, at Kirtland Air Force Base in Albuquerque, N.M.Okay, I'll play devil's advocate.


Globetechnology

www.globetechnology.com [cached]

Lars Wells, an engineer and project manager at Sandia National Laboratories, displays a prototype of the radar tag sensor at Kirtland Air Force Base in Albuquerque, N.M. (AP Photo/Sandia National Laboratories, Randy Montoya)Should the military approve the system, outfitting countless Army vehicles and Air Force planes could take years, said Lars Wells, project manager for Sandia.


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