Solutions for illegal or privacy invade drones fly into a private area. To prevent the drone from interfering with the drone control, or cut off its video transmission. The term "drone" for some prompts images of airstrikes - but the sophisticated flying robots used on the battlefield are unlikely to be what we are talking about here. The vast majority of unmanned aerial vehicles are actually small, remote-controlled quadcopters used by hobbyists and photographers. These small devices are now a mainstream gadget, which can cost from under ￡40 to several thousands of pounds. Drones are also increasingly being used in industries such as construction and retail.
A further drone sighting has again disrupted the UK's second biggest airport, with flights grounded and passengers unable to fly. Aircraft were left circling above the area during the latest alert, which came at about 17:10 GMT. Flights resumed less than 90 minutes later. A spokeswoman for the airport said the suspension was only as a precaution. She said military measures had been put in place that meant it was safe to reopen.Read More
In October 2017, a drone collided with a commercial aircraft in Canada, striking one of the plane's wings. The plane sustained minor damage but was able to land safely. Research on drone damage to aircraft is still limited but a number of institutions have tested a variety of impact scenarios and each seems to reach a different conclusion. Several measurements are taken into consideration by legal authorities to protect public safety and privacy from drone invasion.Read More
In January 2015, a Washington, DC, hobbyist accidentally flew his DJI Phantom quadcopter drone over the White House fence and crashed it on the lawn. Two years earlier, a prankster sent his drone toward German prime minister Angela Merkel during a campaign rally. Small drones have also proven to be effective tools of mischief that doesn’t make the national news, from spying to smuggling to hacking.Read More