National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)
To NASA, Invocon has become a valuable alternative to the products and services from traditional suppliers. Our ability to take a problem rapidly from concept to delivery has allowed Invocon to compete head-to-head with international corporations.
Major NASA Platforms Supported
Other NASA Projects
enables the use of existing Ethernet hardware and Web-based IT resources for the
configuration, acquisition, transmission, and display of sensor data from
extremely low-power RF sensors.
Click here to learn more about the WEBDAS project.
NASA concluded a series of foam impact tests using the Wide-Band Micro-Miniature Tri-Axial Accelerometer Units, (WB MicroTAU), at Southwest Research Institute (SwRI) in San Antonio, Texas. The tests simulated the damage caused by external tank foam debris observed striking Space Shuttle Orbiter Columbia 81 seconds after its launch on January 16, 2003.
Invocon has worked with other NASA departments that do not directly support the Shuttle and Space Station. The project and sponsoring facility are listed below.
|Invocon Project||NASA Facility|
|Sensor Control and Acquisition Telecommunications (SCAT)||Johnson Space Center|
|Advanced MicroWIS™||Johnson Space Center|
|Tension Measurement System (TMS™)||Johnson Space Center|
|Programmable Surface Acoustic Wave (PSAW) Correlator||Glenn Research Center|
|Wireless Instrumentation Sensor Processor (WISP)||Dryden Flight Research Center|
|Wireless Flight Control System (WFCS)||Dryden Flight Research Center|
|Aircraft Integrity Radio Network Evaluation Technology (AIRNET)||Dryden Flight Research Center|
|Wireless Integrated Microelectronic Vacuum Sensor System (WIMVSS)||Stennis Space Center|