WHEN drones are used even by environmental activists to track down Japanese whaling vessels, it is a sure sign that UAVs (Unmanned Aerial Vehicles) are no longer the sole prerogative of the military. Police forces around the world are certainly keen to lay their hands on small pilotless aircraft to help them nab fleeing criminals and monitor crime scenes from above. With price tags of a little more (and, in some case, a good deal less) than the $40,000 of a patrol car, a new generation of micro-UAVs is being recruited to replace police helicopters costing $1.
Toaster-sized UAVs could fly into buildings ahead of soldiers and emergency workers. Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) or drones are an increasingly important part of the U.S. military’s strategy. Much smaller “micro-UAVs could soon f... Read Post
For years the U.S military has been using unmanned aerial vehicles, also known as UAVs or drones, to dominate its enemies. Being used frequently for such purposes as surveillance, transportation, and armed attacks, drones have come ... Read Post
Vietnam flight tested six indigenously made Unmanned Aerials Vehicles (UAVs) over the weekend, Xinhua News Agency reported. “After three days of tests, from May 17-19, in Da Lat city and Lac Duong district of Lam Dong province, six ... Read Post