Oxbridge Pulsar Sources - advanced transmitting antennas

Oxbridge Pulsar Sources (OPS) Advanced transmitting antennas based on superluminal technology

OPS is researching and developing novel radio transmitting antennas, based on new principles, which could:

- enable lighter, lower-power satellites for the same capacity

-  send signals which can only be detected by the intended recipient

- make better use of precious bandwidth  (eg for mobile phone masts)

- enable 'stealth' radar detection of threats

- and possibly, create highly-directed energy beams (eg for therapy)

OPS is a spinout from Oxford University; it was formed in 2004 to commercialise inventions in the 'superluminal' area.

Of course, electromagnetic radiation cannot travel faster than light, but by energising antenna elements in a very rapid sequence, polarization currents with superluminally moving distribution patterns can be generated. These emit unusual wavefronts and beams with useful properties.

Use the tabs and links to find out more.

Full circle machine at FARM 2 cropped upright

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