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Discovery

Wiring the Wilderness

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Photo of an image of a fire captured by an HPWREN automated digital camera on Lyons Peak.

An HPWREN automated digital camera on Lyons Peak, Calif., captured an image around 8:00 p.m. on Sunday, July 23, 2006, that shows the extent of the Horse Fire. The camera remotely collected many images that day, which the researchers were able to use to better understand the wildfire.

Credit: HPWREN


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In this time-lapsed video, automated digital cameras capture the growth of the Horse fire in California's Cleveland National Forest on July 23, 2006.

Credit: HPWREN

 

Photo of Hans-Werner Braun deploying a sensor-equipped autonomous underwater vehicle into a stream.

University of California at San Diego networking researcher Hans-Werner Braun prepares to deploy a sensor-equipped autonomous underwater vehicle into a stream. The vehicle will transmit data from the remote location to researchers off-site using the wireless backbone of the High Performance Wireless Research and Education Network (HPWREN).

Credit: HPWREN


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Photo of Hans-Werner Braun assembling and placing a technology on the network.

Since HPWREN's inception in 2000, Hans-Werner Braun has helped assemble and place a wide range of technologies across the network.

Credit: HPWREN


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Photo of the Streckeisen STS-2 seismometers which were part of the first HPWREN seismic studies.

Streckeisen STS-2 seismometers (inset) once straddled the San Jacinto fault zone from the Buck Ridge fault in the south to the Hot Springs fault at the north end, and, as part of one of the first HPWREN seismic studies, the sensors linked to a relay site on Toro Peak in the Santa Rose mountains.

Credit: HPWREN


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