Anyone who still shivers recalling The Revenant or gulag escape movie The Way Back ought to bundle up before watching filmmaker Vadim Sherbakov’s drone-shot The Noor. Even those without a sweater handy should take a gander, however– frostbite be damned.
The Airborne International Response Team (AIRT) and its DroneResponders unit announced their joint development of a worldwide geo-referencing database of groups and pilots using drones in emergency response.
Before the 51,800-plus crowd excitedly filed into Churchill Downs Saturday to watch Medina Spirit win the 147th Kentucky Derby, a race of another sort took place: the tag-team effort of drones to completely cleanse the venue from COVID-19 viral threats before the running began.
It’s a bird! It’s a plane! It’s… actually a sparrowhawk-shaped drone (screech and all). And it was built by a group of creative, driven Cuban engineers using scrap materials they rummaged up on the boycott-hobbled island nation.
Buckle up and screw on your hats, dronies: The currently booming market in unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV) is set to blast into the stratosphere over the next several years.
Valued at $19.5 billion in 2019, the global market for all types of airborne drones is expected to surpass $55.6 billion by 2027, according to a new forecast by Research Dive.
Military and defense applications are projected to continue to dominate about half of total spending during that period. However, business in consumer drones is set to outpace the security side in annual rates of growth for most of the coming decade.
Two of the biggest actors in promoting use of unmanned systems for the common good are renewing their previous partnerships – this time as organizers of the Global Public Safety UAS Summit at XPONENTIAL 2021.
The Airborne International Response Team (AIRT) and Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems International AUVSI will stage a series of panels and workshops at XPONENTIAL.
As always, their objective is to encourage deployment of unmanned systems and robotics in ways benefiting society and humanity.
There are so many drones on the market, making it hard to choose the best one for you or someone else. Let’s take a look at our favorite drones on the market right now. This post is for the drone market in early 2021. We will update this post once new drones enter the market.
First of all, Merry Christmas and happy holidays to everyone from the DroneDJ team. So you’ve just gotten a drone for Christmas, and you aren’t sure about the next steps to get it in the air safely. Look no further, as we take you through the important steps you MUST follow before piloting your new high-tech flying machine.
Ikea is looking into using drones in its massive warehouses to improve efficiency, cut down costs, and transform its supply chain. Ikea has turned to the founders of Amazon Robotics to fully realize the benefits drones can bring to its warehouses worldwide.
Sony today is teasing a new Drone Project called Airpeak that seems to be aimed at video and image content creators, something that Sony has long targeted with its impressive camera line. The product, which we imagine will be its own drone, is expected to launch in spring 2021. Does this put DJI, Parrot, Skydio, and others on notice?
Spanish company Löweheiser released its latest product last week, the world’s smallest and most efficient fuel injection system for drones. The Löweheiser LH01ECU electronic fuel injection (EFI) system was used to keep Quaternium’s HYBRIX drone in the air for more than 10 hours.
Aquiline Drones has announced its latest partnership with drone and sensor company Drone Volt to see it take over manufacturing for the next five years. Aquiline Drones will have exclusive rights to manufacture the Hercules 2 and the Altura Zenith drones from Drone Volt.
Quaternium has managed to achieve a 10-hour 14-minute flight with its hybrid drone after partnering with drone fuel injector company Löweheiser. The flight was made possible with an experimental version of the HYBRiX 2.1 drone.
Estonian company Hepta Airborne Group has the answer to a slow network connection at busy events: 5G-equipped drones that beam the signal down to the crowd. Using drones allows the network to scale to demand as it’s required.