1.5 billion for aero R&D, cyber probes and meltblown, the best-of of the week

[Cybersécurité] Zoom sur ces sondes industrielles qui surveillent les réseaux de l Cybersecurity

This week was notably marked by the presentation of the government’s aero plan. Many of you were also interested in industrial cybersecurity probes and images of the installation of the Iter cryostat. In terms of the Covid-19 pandemic, meltblown, the filtering material for FFP2 and surgical masks, is back on the scene while French manufacturers of textile masks find themselves in overproduction.

Zoom on these cyber industrial probes that monitor the factory networks

Tracking down malicious codes, industrial cybersecurity probes blend into factory networks, from the workshop to Scada stations, and interact more with the IT part for complete protection.

Aero plan: the government promises 1.5 billion euros over 3 years for R&D on low-carbon aircraft

Of the 15 billion euros provided for in the aero plan presented on June 9, 1.5 billion will be dedicated to the development of the low-carbon aircraft. Objective: reduce fuel consumption, electrify aircraft, and experiment with carbon neutral aircraft.

Everything you need to know about meltblown, this precious filter material at the heart of the shortage of surgical masks and FFP2

The meltblown is the filter material for surgical masks and FFP2. Fearing the shortage, the Directorate General of Enterprises (DGE) called on French manufacturers to mobilize to create new production lines or find alternative solutions. Lighting on a complex and expensive manufacturing process, neglected for years by French industry.

Overproduction of textile masks: how approval times have penalized French manufacturers

While the demand for barrier masks has been at half mast since the start of deconfinement, the French textile sector is in overproduction. A situation due in large part to the mismanagement of the administration, according to Capucine Mercier, who coordinates the production of masks in New Aquitaine.

[PHOTO TECH] In Iter’s Tokamak building, assembly of the machine has started

At the Iter site in Cadarache (Bouches-du-Rhône), the base of the cryostat was placed at the bottom of the Tokamak building. This important step marks the beginning of the assembly of the reactor intended for a unique experience in the world: to show that nuclear fusion can produce ten times more energy than it consumes for about 10 minutes.

Source: www.industrie-techno.com

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