Jammer is a nightmare for drones

If the signal-cell phone jammer fails, then the buggy’s radar technology can direct conventional missiles towards the same target to finish it off. The radar can detect targets ranging from small commercially available drones up to bombers and passenger jets, at heights ranging from 30 to 30,000 feet.While many people don’t think installing screens in schools is a solution because children can access the Internet in several other places, including their homes and open wi-fi areas throughout the city, some think it’s a good move. Teenagers do not have enough maturity to use the Internet properly. Sometimes, out of curiosity or under peer pressure, they may be exposed to things they should not be exposed to. Installing a jammer is a very good initiative, so no one should make this mistake even unintentionally.

When the USS Boxer took down an Iranian drone in the Strait of Hormuz, it apparently represented a baptism by fire for new technology. The Wall Street Journal understands that the action was the US Navy’s first use of MADIS (Marine Air Defense Integrated System), an anti-drone system adapted for the sea. The technology uses portable jammer to block a drone’s communications and force it to crash. Some versions of MADIS can also fire at the drones, although it’s not clear that was the case here.

The Pentagon said the drone was destroyed by a sophisticated electronic signal jammer, but the Boxer is also armed with a variety on anti-aircraft guns and missiles.When President Trump announced that the U.S. had “destroyed” an Iranian drone, he didn’t specify whether it was shot down — that’s because electronic jamming technology was reportedly used to take “defensive” action.According to dealers of cell phone signal jammer, universities have now been added to the customer list.

In a bid to block access of students to pornographic websites, the Centre told the Supreme Court on Friday that it is exploring the option of installing jammers in school premises but ruled out the possibility of putting the machines in school buses as suggested earlier.DroneGun MKIII, which was announced in mid-July, is centred on a pistol-shaped, portable UAS jammer that weighs less than 2 kg, according to the company. It is designed to operate as a standalone unit or in combination with the company’s other products, notably its RfPatrol body-worn UAS detection device and the DroneGun Tactical C-UAS system.