One company is developing an approach to detecting unwanted drones by their radio frequencies and disabling them by disrupting command links.
Despite a long road ahead, a first test of the UAS traffic management system demonstrated significant progress in integrating drones into the national airspace.
In the absence of state and federal guidelines on testing and developing the vehicles, some cities are welcoming the cars.
In recent exercises Navy tested how unmanned underwater vehicles can disable mines.
The test involves simultaneous flights of up to 24 drones from six test sites located across the country.
The design of sidewalks, streets, buildings and even traffic lights could change once computers are in the driver’s seat.
The Aircrew Labor In-Cockpit Automation System detects oncoming or crossing aircraft and determines the best avoidance strategy.
The final report from the Federal Aviation Administration’s working group on micro drones described how small unmanned aircraft flying over populated areas should be regulated.
Despite spending reductions across the Defense Department, the military is continuing to invest heavily in drones.
Commercial, federal and other non-model aircraft operators can register their systems using the new, streamlined, web-based registration system instead of the legacy system operated from Oklahoma City, Okla.
Following a request for information asking for Soldier Borne Sensors for individual soldiers, military leaders addressed some configuration and procurement particulars.
The forecast is driven by a combination of an improved regulatory environment and underlying demand.
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