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Sterbing-D'Angelo interviewed by Forbes magazine

ISR Assistant Research Scientist Susanne Sterbing-D'Angelo is featured in this Forbes magazine news story that overviews bio-inspired flight research based on bats.

Sterbing-D'Angelo speaks about her work using 3D printers to create large polymer fiber hairs that mimic hairs on bat wings. The robust plastic hairs will be mounted on a sensor chip and placed on different parts of small, unmanned aircraft wings, to measure air flow from different places on the wing, delivering information about air speed and directionality.

This work is one of the products of recent research published in Cell Reports.

Related Articles:
Bats' touch sensor cells enable precision flight
Heavy media coverage for bat wing hair research findings
Tiny hairs on bats’ wings act as speedometers
New AFOSR NIFTI Center features eight Clark School faculty
Alumna Kirsten Bohn's bat song research is Science cover story
Derek Paley is PI for new AFOSR grant
Oct. 9, 9 pm: Moss lab featured in National Geographic's "Brain Games"
Moss research uncovers bats' systematic 'active sensing' strategies
Moss wins DURIP Award for bat fluttering flight control research
Moss's findings published in Science reveal bats' fundamental 'targeting' tradeoff

May 15, 2015


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