radio guidance

radio guidance

[′rād·ē·ō ′gīd·əns]
(electronics)
Guidance of a flight-borne missile or other vehicle from a ground station by means of radio signals.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Meanwhile, she developed a radio guidance system, which later formed the basis of Bluetooth wireless technology.
Bombshell: The Hedy Lamarr Story, which Sarandon has executive produced, tells the story of the title actor's life but focuses on her talents as an inventor most notably, for developing a radio guidance system during World War II that became the basis of Bluetooth and Wi-Fi technology.
The achievement of the required hardware reliability called for development of multi-channel, independent, failure-survival, flight control systems and extensive monitoring of radio guidance elements and protection of the radio environment.
He is talking about radio guidance systems, poll tax, Syria and yacht racing.
At the beginning of WWII, I co-developed a radio guidance system for Allied torpedoes using frequency hopping, for which I was inducted into the National Inventor Hall of Fame in 2014.
In his book Top Secret ULTRA, he stated flatly "ULTRA never mentioned Coventry" Interrogations of captured German air crews disclosed that a major attack was scheduled for the night of the November full moon, code-named "Moonlight Sonata." Analysis of German radio guidance beams pointed to Coventry, Wolverhampton, and London as possible targets.
The success of radio guidance in the case of the Falanga may have encouraged development of the 31.8 kg, tube launched, similarly guided KBM 9Ml14 Kokon (AT-6), which was introduced as its replacement in 1978 and has a four km range.
The KBM philosophy is that radio guidance removes the traditional restrictions on missile range and flight speed imposed by the use of trailing wires.