Sabtu, 30 November 2019

Drones save human lives

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 Home Drone Drones Start to Fly to Save Human Lives

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 Drones Begin to Fly to Save Human Lives.

 The release of the latest commercial drone regulations by the FAA is good news for drone users, especially those who use drones as a tool for their business.

 Overseas itself, drones are not only used to make films or as a tool that can generate large profits.  Drones such as 3DR SOLO have been used for farming, covering news, surveys and mapping.  Big companies like Google and Amazon even want to use drones to deliver their consumer orders.

 Speaking of shipping using drones, apparently not only used to deliver shopping packages.  A non-profit organization preparing for natural disasters, the Field Innovation Team, has been testing shipments of medicines and medical supplies from the ship's deck to the New Jersey coastline, a day after new FAA regulations were issued.

 

 The flight was designed to test whether drones can be used to carry human medical supplies to areas that are inaccessible during major storms, earthquakes, or other natural disasters.

 Flirtey's drone company, which took care of sending first-time ground-based medical supplies to a health clinic in the interior in July 2015, flew medical samples for Camp May in collaboration with Dr.  Timothy Amukele, assistant professor of pathology at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.

 As mentioned earlier, drones are already used to deliver goods.  However ...  biological samples, "Unlike a book or a pair of shoes, they are quite vulnerable objects," Amukele said.

 "For example, if blood is placed on the back of a motorcycle, shocks caused by the motor and its vibrations can destroy the sample," Amukele said, "We want to see what tasks the drones can do and if the drones have the same effect on the samples they carry.  "

 About 100 people looked up, drones flying between a medical rescue camp and a testing facility on a ship that docked in Delaware Bay.  The drones brought from the ship to the medical camp, while blood and other medical needs were flown between the sites.

 

 "Imagine a future where there are natural disasters such as sandstorms, our drones will quickly send emergency medical, food and water supplies," said Flirtey chief executive Matt Sweeny, "This demonstration helps to make that future a reality.  "

 According to the United Nations, eight of the 10 major cities in the world are coastlines, and more than 3 billion people or 44% of the world's population live within 95 miles of coastline.

 Amukele believes it will take 5 years before drones are used in general in disaster situations.  He noted that around 59 countries currently have drone regulations, so respondents need to know what regulations are used by other countries.

 Humanitarian aid agencies agree that drones can be useful in certain operations to collect data and images on damaged or deficient infrastructure sites, including in the Philippines after Typhoon Haiyan in November 2013. But they warn that drone humanitarian assistance can be mistaken for military drones.

 "There is great potential for drones to deliver small packages but save someone's life, such as vaccines," said George Fenton, director of humanitarian innovation at World Vision International based in London.  "The potential for error between military action and humanitarian work is huge, and we have to process it carefully."

 Different from the US movement, currently UK legislation dictates that drones cannot be flown within 50 meters of a building or a person, or within 150 meters of a built-up area.  The maximum flight height is only 400 ft, while the drone must be within sight and within 500 meters of the pilot, which is limited to using drones for shipping or observation purposes.

 Drone pilots must complete training courses and register to obtain licenses from the Civil Aviation Authority to fly drones for commercial purposes.

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