The Navy celebrated a centennial of technological innovation that revolutionized surface warfare at a grand finale ceremony. Since 1918, Dahlgren military and civilians researched and developed innovative solutions for warfighters to fight, win, and come home safely.
Navy SLBM experts are moving into a new, state-of-the-art facility to support and innovate technologies for our current and future Fleet, including the Columbia-class nuclear submarines that will rehost the Trident II D5(LE) missile system.
Navy mathematician Willie Crank is a 2019 BEYA Science Spectrum Trailblazer award winner. "I am deeply honored to have been selected for this award and I want to thank every person throughout my life and career who supported, guided and believed in me," said Crank.
NSWC Dahlgren Division's first Modeling and Simulation Summit attracted more than 400 attendees who saw M&S capabilities from model-based systems engineering and computational physics to virtual reality and 3D scanning.
Six junior Navy technologists recently out of college proved the potential of their project known as PEGASUS (Power and Energy Generation Analysis SimUlation System) to integrate electric weapons and electric propulsion systems aboard Navy ships.
U.S. Naval Academy Midshipman Max Shuman proposed his ideas on how the Navy could apply laser technology via laser weapon systems as his summer internship at the Naval Warfare Center's Laser Lethality Lab concluded.
The Combined Integrated Air and Missile Defense (IAMD) and Anti-Submarine Warfare (ASW) Trainer - known as CIAT - opened its doors for training and hosted an open house for numerous commands and ships, July 12.
DAHLGREN, Va. - Naval Surface Warfare Center Dahlgren Division (NSWCDD) institutionalized its Technical Excellence Framework to make a difference in the Fleet in terms of capability, quality, security and safety of warfare mission critical products, the command announced Aug. 13.