The first images taken from space with a neuromorphic event-based camera. The image demonstrates what one can do with a such a low resolution neuromorphic camera that uses the motion of the spacecraft for imaging.
The International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems (ICNS) is celebrating a special trip to the International Space Station on the NASA SpaceX Falcon 9 CRS-24 mission helping First Nations STEM ambassador ‘Jarli Jones’ achieve her dream of reaching the stars.
The opportunity to work with international allies and industry partners further cements ICNS and the Astrosite team as world leaders in neuromorphic engineering and research expertise.
Why are we so interested in learning biology’s computational and sensing secrets? Frankly, it’s because they are so superior to today’s computing technology, which seems to be fast reaching its limits.
The International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems (ICNS) are excited to announce they have teamed up with Intel to build a world-first brain-scale neuromorphic computer, using reconfigurable hardware and open-source software, to learn more about how the brain works and how to build better AI.
Western Sydney University’s International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems (ICNS) have been recognised across the Defence Connect network for successfully securing grant funding from the Australian Government’s Moon to Mars initiative. This funding will help develop new Australian technologies for potential use on NASA’s Moon to Mars mission.
The first neuromorphic devices to reach space are a technology test case. They will record ‘space lightning’.
Biologically-inspired cameras can track satellites that even the best optical telescope cannot, thanks to Western Sydney University’s revolutionary, world-first approach to space imaging.
A revolutionary and world-first approach to space imaging led by Western Sydney University’s International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems (ICNS).