Geolocation is a process that utilizes sensors to pick up enemy emissions and locate electronic warfare (EW) targets. It is of particular interest among EW professionals because it allows them to use the enemy's own emissions to help set GPS coordinates and accurately pinpoint a target for attack. This is a newly revised and greatly expanded edition of a classic Artech House book. It offers practical guidance in electronic warfare target location. It features a wealth of additional material, including important new chapters on time delay estimation and direction finding techniques. It provides practitioners with critical information on a variety of geolocation algorithms and techniques.
Comprised exclusively of clinical cases covering injuries to the proximal interphalangeal (PIP) joint, this concise, practical casebook will provide orthopedic surgeons and hand surgeons with the best real-world strategies to properly manage the multifaceted surgical techniques for management of the PIP. Each chapter is a case that opens with a unique clinical presentation, followed by a description of the diagnosis, assessment and management techniques used to treat it, as well as the case outcome and clinical pearls and pitfalls. Cases included illustrate both operative and non-operative treatment of volar fracture dislocations, dorsal block splinting and pinning, ORIF with screw fixation, volar plate and hemi hamate arthroplasty, PIP joint fusion, and pediatric PIP joint injuries, among others. Pragmatic and reader-friendly, PIP Joint Fracture Dislocations: A Clinical Casebook will be an excellent resource for orthopedic surgeons and Hand surgeons confronted with both common and complex fractures to the PIP joint.
Geolocation is a process that utilizes senors to pick up enemy emissions and locate electronic warfare (EW) targets. It is of particular interest among EW professionals because it allows them to use the enemy's own emissions to help set GPS coordinates and accurately pinpoint a target for attack. This book authoritative book is invaluable to EW engineers because it describes the mathematical development underlying current and classical methods of geolocating electronic systems that are emitting. Supported with over 620 equations and more than 115 illustrations, the book provides practitioners with critical information on a variety of geolocation algorithms and techniques. Engineers gain an in-depth understanding of key target location methods that they can effectively apply to their work in the field.
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