Representatives from Soar Technology, LLC. (SoarTech) will attend the 2024 AFRL Biotech Day Summit in Dayton, Ohio, from Feb. 27 to Feb. 28.

This summit gathers members of the joint force, industry, academia, as well as international partners to discuss the newest trends, develop opportunities for strategic collaboration, and encourage technical discussion and exploration. Featured topics will include biomedical advancements, human performance, materials and biomanufacturing.

SoarTech Lead Scientists, Dr. Alyssa Tanaka and Dr. Jon Sussman-Fort, will staff the company’s table during poster presentations at Wright State University’s student union. They will also provide an interactive demonstration of SoarTech’s Air Force Research Laboratory-funded “Special Forces Autonomous Vital Injury Observation and Rescue (SAVIOR)” technology. SAVIOR, based on SoarTech’s Explainable AI capability, is a decision support tool that monitors injured and isolated personnel’s vitals, resources, and environmental conditions, and provides updates to Joint Personnel Recovery Command to support recovery operations.

“We’re really looking forward to this year’s summit,” says Dr. Joseph Cohn, Director of Readiness and Medical Solutions. “Events like these are always great opportunities to compare notes with colleagues and learn about the latest advancements that others in the field have achieved. There are some great presentations scheduled.”

Per the summit’s website, this event has reached its capacity for in-person attendance. Those interested attending virtually may register at https://www.ues.com/biotech-days until Feb. 24.

SoarTech is a spin-off of the Artificial Intelligence (AI) Laboratory at the University of Michigan, rooted in cognitive science and innovative multi-disciplinary research. With a deep understanding of human perception, memory, performance, learning, and emotion, SoarTech’s team of scientists and engineers from leading universities integrates domain knowledge analysis and systems engineering with user design features that perform the way humans do.

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