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Drone 360

Drone 360 February 2017

Drones already film our favorite movies, keep watch over our neighborhoods, and wage our distant wars. Someday, they might save our lives. Find out more about these versatile unmanned aerial vehicles in ALL-NEW Drone 360, including: • How UAVs are changing law enforcement and warfare. • Where and how high a drone can fly — and who makes the rules. • When it’s illegal to fly a drone over private property. • How UAVs might revolutionize emergency response. Order your copy today and take a closer look at this emerging technology!

País:
United States
Língua:
English
Editora:
Kalmbach Publishing Co. - Magazines
Periodicidade:
Back issue only
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1 minutos
drone’s-eye view

2 minutos
editor’s welcome

HAPPY NEW YEAR! I don’t know about you, but I ate and drank my fill over the holidays. I’m kind of glad they’re over. Don’t get me wrong; I love the music and lights and cheer and everything about that time of year. I like the cold. I love snow. And while time away from the office offers plenty of time to fly drones, it also makes getting a magazine out on time a little more difficult. Nevertheless, I (and this issue) made it through. So let me share some random thoughts — which is, as you know, what we devote this section of the magazine to. I’ve devoured more shows than I can count on Netflix in the last year, and one of the things I’ve started noticing with more and more…

6 minutos
drone world expo focuses on end-users

THE SECOND ANNUAL Drone World Expo was hosted at the San Jose Convention Center in downtown San Jose, Nov. 15-16, 2016. The event focused on commercial unmanned aerial systems (UAS), their uses, case studies, and regulatory information. The 2016 event drew nearly 100 industry exhibitors, 120 speakers, and 2,711 attendees. Gretchen West, senior advisor at Hogan Lovells and cofounder of the Commercial Drone Alliance, served as the conference’s master of ceremonies for the second year in a row. West moderated keynote panels discussing the future of drones and the reality of drone deliveriesin the U.S. with noted UAS experts from companies and institutions as diverse as NASA, Virginia Tech, IBM, X (formerly Google X), and Zipline International. More than 100 speakers for more than 30 conference sessions attended, and companies sponsored…

4 minutos
drones play key role in #nodapl movement

“[DRONES ARE] our eagle eyes in the sky,” says Dean Dedman Jr., a drone pilot also known as Dr0ne2bwild who’s been capturing drone footage of the Dakota Access Pipeline (DAPL) construction and protests in North Dakota since August 2016. Last April, members of the Standing Rock Sioux tribe began protesting the construction of a portion of DAPL, which will transfer oil from North Dakota to Illinois, crossing over sacred sites and under the Missouri River. Thousands of activists, known within the movement as Water Protectors, joined the protests — including drone operators. The drone pilots have received donations of both big and small quads, as well as support from protest sympathizers across the world. Drone operators have documented protesters being sprayed with water cannons in sub-freezing temperatures and being shot with tear gas…

4 minutos
aerovista innovations coo sharon rossmark

1 YOU HAVE BROAD AND VARIED EXPERIENCE IN MANY INDUSTRIES. WHAT DREW YOU TO THE UAS INDUSTRY? For as long as I can remember, I’ve always been intrigued by aviation. I have fond memories of my dad taking us to the airport; we’d sit in the car just outside the fence at the end of the runway and watch the airplanes take off. Afterwards, we would go to the park and fly his remotecontrol airplane. Although my education and career took me in a different direction, in many ways, this opportunity to work in the UAS industry is finally a chance to follow the passion my dad instilled in me for aviation. My years of experience in insurance, financial services, and board governance are proving to be immensely invaluable skills. For me,…

10 minutos
drone racing: a beginner’s guide

All you need to start FPV drone racing is the right drone, goggles, transmitter, batteries, and charger. Sound overwhelming? It’s not. Let’s pick your drone first, ‘cause that’s always the most fun. Off-the-shelf airframes The biggest little thing to hit the FPV market is the Tiny Whoop — a modified Blade Inductrix ducted-fan quadcopter.Popularized by FPV racer Jesse Perkins and members of Team Big Whoop, the little quad demonstrates the fun and versatility of a micro racer. To create the Tiny Whoop, the 3.3-inch-long Inductrix frame is retrofitted with a micro FPV camera and video transmitter attached to the body via a 3Dprinted mount. Overall, the FPV community is in love with the Tiny Whoop’s small size — andsimply how much fun it is to fly. Not to mention that the Tiny Whoop…