radar reflection

radar reflection

[′rā‚där ri‚flek·shən]
(electromagnetism)
The return of electromagnetic waves, generated by a radar installation, from an object on which the waves are incident.
References in periodicals archive ?
Both systems are reportedly designed to minimize their radar cross-section via low-observable features such as stealth coatings that absorb the radio waves of adversary radar and shaping measures that minimize radar reflection," the report said.
This is difficult to understand as the rocket is considerably larger and would have given a much larger radar reflection.
We excluded the Doppler function and included the algorithm which estimates visibility from radar reflection factor.
Stealth technology uses curved or angular surfaces to reduce the radar reflection - known as a cross section.
The "Stealth technology" uses curved or angular surfaces to reduce radar reflection - known as a cross section.
Coded pulse modulation technique that employs a newly designed code sequence for pulse radar method to improve sensitivity characteristics, thereby achieving extension of the detection range and finding out small objects that have weak radar reflection.
Compared with lunar soil, which absorbs radar signals, ice would produce a strong radar reflection.
PLATE VI (page 226, this number) is a horizontal time slice through ground radar reflection data from the Nutubaru burial mound #156-7, surveyed along parallel profiles spaced 1 m apart.
For instance, a similar radar reflection might be received from a smooth surface of solid hydrocarbon or water ice mixed with a few rougher patches, he says.
To get the most radar reflection possible, the speakers must emit a frequency that falls in the middle of the range of human hearing.
Some experts have questioned the lack of rounded engines on the wings, which would reduce radar reflection, and the April 25 AVIATION WEEK AND SPACE TECHNOLOGY reports the engine inlets are farther back on the wing than depicted.
For both SF GPR and I GPR, radar reflections occur at the boundaries between the dielectric materials (insulators that do not have free charges inside them) used in civil engineering applications, such as pavement layer interfaces.