Australian Hunter

LabRadar

When students in one of my university classes describe a discovery from the 1950s as “old”, I tend to roll my eyes and sigh. But, given that they were born, well… yesterday, the 50s, 60s, 70s and even 1980s seem to them the dark recesses of history. So when I refer to the technology used to produce a novel chronograph system as ‘new’, it is or it isn’t, depending on where we start its developmental clock.

Even I would admit that the experiments of the German physicist Heinrich Hertz on electromagnetic radiation in the 1880s, making possible the development of ‘radar’, were a bit before my time. And the research in the 1930s, resulting in the application of radar in World War Two is also beyond

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