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Naval Science and Technology in Engineering, Materials,

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Title: Naval Science and Technology in Engineering, Materials,


1
Naval Science and TechnologyinEngineering,
Materials, Physical Sciences
  • Spiro G. Lekoudis, Ph.D.
  • ONR Code 33
  • http//www.onr.navy.mil/

2
Naval Science and Technology Vision
  • To inspire and guide innovation that will provide
    technology-based options for future Navy and
    Marine Corps capabilities
  • and to avoid technological surprise.

3
Naval Transformation Roadmap
  • Meets requirements and supports transformation
    with Sea Strike, Sea Shield, Sea Basing and
    ForceNet components
  • Sea Strike
  • Persistent Intelligence Surveillance and
    Reconnaissance
  • Time sensitive Strike
  • Information Operations
  • Ship-to-Objective Maneuver
  • Sea Shield
  • Theater Air and Missile Defense
  • Littoral Sea Control
  • Anti-Submarine warfare
  • Mine Countermeasures
  • Homeland Defense
  • Sea Basing
  • Accelerated Employment and Deployment Times
  • Enhanced Sea-borne Positioning of Joint Assets
  • ForceNet
  • Fully integrated and shared tactical pictures
  • Integration of Force element

Naval Transformation Roadmap Power and
AccessFrom the Sea, July 2002
4
ST InvestmentAligned with Naval Strategy
  • Strategic goal of Naval Science
  • Provide the foundation for overwhelming
  • and enduring technological superiority
  • for American Naval forces
  • Investment principles
  • Invest in high-quality, Naval-unique, and
    Naval-relevant science
  • Balance near-term and long-term investments
  • Focus investments to produce capabilities
  • Maintain broad ST connections and awareness to
    avoid surprise and exploit opportunities
  • Leverage other agencies investments for Naval
    applications

5
Naval FY 02 ST Budget
Basic Research 20
Advanced Technology Development 42
Applied Research 38
Investment by Performer
6.1
6.3
6.2
6
ST works Discovery to Deployment (i.e., both
near-term objectives and long-term challenges)
DON ST portfolio has two parts spanning three
navies
5 ? 20 Years . . .
Present . . . . . .
5 Years . . . .
Todays Navy and Marine Corps
  • 12 FNCs
  • Fleet/Force Experimentation

The Next Navy and Marine Corps
  • Basic Research
  • National Naval Responsibilities
  • Grand Challenges

Navy and Marine Corps After Next
  • CNR Initiatives

60
40
2
Note percentages indicate approximate division
of total DoN ST annual investment in each area.
7
A Balanced ST Portfolio
As the future becomes more uncertain, options
increase in value
Future Naval Capabilities
Programs for Rapid Response
Exploitation and Deployment
National Naval Responsibilities
Naval ST Grand Challenges
Discovery and Invention
Strategic Investment Elements
8
Investment by Research Area
Weapons Sciences
Visible IR Sciences
Platform Sciences
Advanced Naval Materials
RF Sciences
Acoustics
Electronics
Human Performance
Information Sciences
Operational Environments
Education
FY 2002 Naval 6.1 Investment
9
Future Naval Capabilities
  • Autonomous Operations
  • Capable Manpower
  • Electric Warships Combat Vehicles
  • Fleet / Force Protection
  • Knowledge Superiority Assurance
  • Littoral Antisubmarine Warfare
  • Littoral Combat Power Projection
  • Missile Defense
  • Organic Mine Countermeasures
  • Time Critical Strike
  • Total Ownership Cost Reduction
  • Warfighter Protection

Fleet/ Force Protection
Littoral Combat Power Projection
Notes No priority expressed by (alphabetical)
order Formerly Platform Protection changed 24
June 02 Includes both EXLOG and power
projection
10
National Naval Responsibilities
  • Naval environment is unique and complex
  • DoN ST must maintain areas that are critical to
    ensuring Naval superiority
  • Robust U.S. research community
  • Adequate pipeline of new scientists and engineers
    in Naval-unique disciplines
  • Ensure future ST products to Naval forces
  • National Naval Responsibilities
  • Ocean Acoustics
  • Underwater Weaponry
  • Naval Engineering

11
Evolutionary Acquisition Spiral Development
in the Future DoD Acquisition System
Operational Assessment
CONCEPT DEVELOPMENT
DEMO
DEMO
Increment 1
Initial capability
Use Learn Feedback
DEMO
DEMO
Increment 2
ST opportunities exist at every demo
Experimentation and Risk Management
Intermediate capability
DEMO
DEMO
Increment N
100 capability
12
Engineering, Materials Physical Sciences
(ONR-33)
  • Investment Goals
  • Identify and, where required, invest in the ST
    required to enable development of cost effective
  • - Surface and Subsurface Platforms with the
    technologically superior warfighting capabilities
    of low detectability, high survivability, and
    mission flexibility.
  • - Undersea weapons with technologically superior
    capabilities for engaging the postulated future
    threat.

13
Resulting Investment Areas
  • Invest in the following Thrusts
  • Advanced Electrical Power Systems
  • Advanced Platform Concepts
  • Distributed Intelligence for Automated
    Survivability
  • Energy Conversion
  • Environmental Quality
  • Hull Life Assurance
  • Hydromechanics
  • Maintenance Reduction Technologies
  • Navigation and Timekeeping
  • Novel Power and Energy Transfer
  • Reduced Signatures
  • Structural Functional Materials
  • Undersea Weaponry

14
ONR33 Program Structure
POC Dr. John Pazik, ONR-331
Environmental Quality
Novel Power Energy Transfer
Navigation Timekeeping
  • Coatings Antifoulling/Easy release (Polymers,
    Adhesions)
  • Membranes High flux, Non-fouling
  • Waste Treatment Liquid treatment Sensors
    Non-indigenous species
  • Platform Emissions Combustion processes HAP/VOC
    reductions
  • Jet Noise Active Cancellation
  • Solid State Conversion Thermoelectrics
    Thermionics Polymer photovotaics
  • Thermal Management Active/passive cooling
    modeling
  • Transfer Storage Media Wires Capacitors
    Optical media
  • Directed Energy and Sources Novel lasers
    Conducting lubricants Novel energy sources
  • Frequency Standards Optical frequency combs
    optical lattices
  • Clock Synchronization Time Transfer Atom
    interferometry Entanglement Coherence
  • Gravity/Gravity Gradients Atom chips Atom
    optics
  • Gyroscopes Atom Ion traps, Atom lasers

15
ONR33 Program Structure
POC Dr. Robert Pohanka, ONR-332
Structural Materials
Functional Materials
Maintenance Reduction Technology
  • Metals, Ceramics, Polymers, Composites
  • Ship Hull and Structural Materials Blast
    Resistance Deformation Fracture Welding
    Joining Damage Prevention Fire Protection
    Ultralight Multifunctiona
  • Acoustic Transduction Materials Piezoelectric
    and Magneto-strictive Ultra High Strain-High
    Force Actuators
  • Corrosion Control (Marine Environment)
  • Condition Based Maintenance (CBM)
  • Ultra-reliable Materials (Zero Maintenance)
  • Turbine Engine Technologies
  • Tribology

16
ONR33 Program Structure
POC Dr. Richard Carlin, ONR-333
Undersea Weaponry
Energy Conversion and Energetic Materials
Hydromechanics
  • Improve Probability of kill
  • Acoustic Broadband
  • Classification
  • Intelligent Control Tactics
  • Non-acoustic sensors and homing
  • Supercavitation
  • Increase Platform Survivability
  • Anti-torpedo torpedo (ATT)
  • Group control for networked CM ATT
  • Increase Weapon Load-out Reduce Total Ownership
    Cost
  • Smaller propulsion systems
  • Smaller full performance warheads
  • Weapon design and optimization
  • Predict and control
  • Nonlinear ship motions
  • Submarine maneuvering
  • Acoustic noise
  • Surface subsurface wakes
  • Understand initiation, combustion, and
    decomposition mechanisms
  • Develop new, high energy, insensitive ingredients

17
ONR33 Program Structure
POC CDR Mark Nichols, ONR-334 (A)
Reduced Signatures
Hull Life Assurance
Distributed Intelligence for Automated
Survivability
  • Understand loads from weapons and seaway to
    predict damage and hull reliability
  • Develop structural concepts for low signature
    hulls with low maintenance
  • Maintain affordable, quiet acoustic signatures
  • Understand and control underwater non-acoustic
    signatures
  • Provide technology to balance topside signature
    control
  • Integrate and optimize control of ship systems
  • Automate damage control functions
  • Develop fault and damage tolerant automation
    infrastructure

No-Treatment (Bare)
Treated
Partial Mesh of Rings Topology
18
ONR33 Program Structure
POC Mr. Scott Littlefield, ONR-33X
Advanced Electrical Power Systems
Advanced Platform Concepts
  • Demonstrate novel/advanced hull forms
  • Demonstrate high speed hull forms including
    seakeeping, operational flexibility, and
    maneuverability
  • Demonstrate ship systems level technologies to
    enhance warfighting capabilities
  • Develop advanced simulation and modeling tools
    for designing naval platforms including
    innovative ship concepts
  • Develop the basic investment required to ensure
    the future viability of the naval engineering
    disciplines
  • Increase power for systems and weapons
  • Increase power density and energy efficiency
  • Develop dynamically reconfigurable architecture
  • Demonstrate electrical technologies to enable the
    All Electric Naval Force

Blended Wing Lifting Body
POC CDR Mark Nichols, ONR-334 (A)
19
Potential ST Contributions to LCS, DDX
LOW SIGNATURE COMPOSITE TOPSIDES
ADVANCED MAST SYSTEMS
ADVANCED AUTOMATED DAMAGE CONTROL Including
WATERMIST FIRE BLAST SUPPRESSION
DIESEL-FED FUEL CELLS
INTEGRATED HULL / PROPULSOR CONCEPT
SHIP PROTECTION SYSTEM
ADVANCED DEGAUSSING SYSTEM
UNINTERRUPTIBLE ELECTRIC POWER SYSTEM
ENVIRONMENTALLY COMPLIANT COATINGS/SYSTEM
20
...the continuing dialogue
Success depends on continuing dialogue and
re-examination of the problem.
Those who know whats needed, and are open to
whats possible...
those who know whats possible, and heed whats
needed...
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