How infrared systems can help the military fight against COVID-19

As the World Health Organization warned on Friday, COVID outbreaks are on the rise.

So much so that the world’s health agency has now declared an emergency.

The United States, Canada, and a handful of other countries are already deploying infrared sensors to monitor the spread of the virus, which has been linked to respiratory infections, diarrhea, and respiratory distress.

A few countries, like the United Kingdom, have deployed the technology for testing and surveillance, too.

But while infrared systems have proven effective in detecting the spread, it is the ability to identify the specific virus particles that makes them so useful.

These days, we can use infrared technology to map the virus’s movement and distribution.

That allows for more effective response to outbreaks and less time spent searching for the right people, which is the real goal of the infrared sensor industry.

As a technology, infrared sensors are not new.

The first one, a radar, was developed in the early 20th century.

And the technology was initially used to help track airplanes in the air.

In the early 1990s, the US military decided to put infrared sensors into military aircraft.

The idea was to be able to detect the virus in infrared wavelengths, and then transmit that information to ground stations.

The technology was very similar to what today is used for tracking aircraft, but the infrared sensors were made for the military instead of the civilian market.

Today, the military is in the middle of the process of designing and building its own infrared sensors.

The military is looking to develop a wide range of infrared sensors, with the ultimate goal of using infrared technology in its fleet of military aircraft and sensors.

These new infrared sensors will help detect the COVID virus more accurately, and provide greater visibility of the disease in the atmosphere.

But there are still some limitations.

The US military can’t see the virus itself.

They can only see how the virus spreads.

And while infrared sensors can help in the fight against the virus by identifying the exact particles of the COIDs that cause disease, they can’t do much in the way of surveillance of the people and locations where the virus is spreading.

And even though the United States has begun developing infrared sensors for combat purposes, the government has not yet released the technology to the public.

Instead, the United Nations has begun working with the US to develop an infrared sensor standard that would provide greater clarity and speed in detection and surveillance.

So far, the UN has provided the US with a few specifications for the standard.

For example, it has proposed a design for a small, light-weight infrared sensor that would fit inside of a military aircraft’s cockpit.

And it has also suggested that the US would provide additional specifications that could include a way to detect and transmit the COID particles.

As the United states continues to work on its own design for the next generation of infrared sensor, the question is whether the military can get the same specifications as the UN to provide the United State with a wider array of sensors.

This week, the Senate Armed Services Committee approved an amendment to the 2018 National Defense Authorization Act that would make that happen.

The amendment would authorize the US Army to develop its own system of infrared scanners that can be fitted into a variety of military platforms, from the Army’s MRAP to the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter.

The military has already begun building prototypes of this infrared sensor.

The Army plans to begin manufacturing a testbed for this new sensor by the end of the year.