March 27, 2017
We accept that dogs have sharp noses, and we train them to detect bombs, drugs, bodies, fugitives, pests and cancer. But our knowledge of the limits of their abilities is scant.
"There are not many sensors you would deploy in the real world and not know when it's not going to work," said Nathaniel Hall, director of the Canine Olfaction Research and Education Laboratory at Texas Tech University.
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