The study is a significant part of ensuring the protection of the JSF against electromagnetic environmental effects such as lightning and static discharge which can impair the performance and safety of aircraft.
What does E3 stand for?
E3 stands for Electromagnetic Environmental Effects (US DoD)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of E3
We have 13 other meanings of E3 in our Acronym Attic
- End-to-end Security
- Entitled to Succeed (Department of Education program; UK)
- Environment, Energy Security & Sustainability (conference)
- Engrossed Second Substitute Senate Bill (Washington; water distribution legislation)
- Education to Workforce (Midwestern Education to Workforce Policy Initiative)
- Enhanced Early Warning
- Every Two Weeks (medication)
- ECH 2 Transmit
- 34.368 Mbps Data Rate (European plesiochronous data hierarchy PDH ITU recommendation G.703)
- Echelon 3 (US DoD)
- Electronic Entertainment Expo
- Electronic Environmental Effects
- End-to-End Encryption
- Enhanced Exploitation Environment
- Electromagnetic Environment Effects Analysis
- Sentry; AWACS (Airborne Early Warning and Control System) Aircraft
- Electromagnetic Environmental Effects Control Program
- Enhanced 3D Display (flames option, Ternion Corporation)
- Every Third Day
Samples in periodicals archive:
Additionally, consideration must be given to a system's electromagnetic environmental effects (E3).
5 Electromagnetic Environmental Effects (E3) Division] has been tracking down these aircraft issues and many other related problems.
The way ahead includes temporary shipboard installation approvals, follow-on Electromagnetic Environmental Effects (E3) testing, and deployable capability analysis as well as additional platform and shipboard system interface evaluation for a fully successful reengineered business process.
Negative electromagnetic environmental effects can not only degrade the performance of systems, but they can also place personnel at risk, damage equipment, or even trigger catastrophic events such as the unintended detonation of ordnance or the ignition of fuels.