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UAVs in precision agriculture are sequenced by federal state and local regulations


introduce:The International Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems (AUVSI) is an organization dedicated to advancing unmanned vehicle systems and robotic communities. Their XPONENTIAL smart robot, UAV and UAS led the world's largest community and took place

The International Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems (AUVSI) is an organization dedicated to advancing unmanned vehicle systems and robotic communities. Their XPonENTIAL smart robot, UAV and UAS led the world's largest community and took place in New Orleans ND - May 5 from May 2.
Although this is the first year for the commercial UAV news team to cover the event, we have learned from several speakers and participants how much it has grown over the past few years. The event covers any and all unmanned applications on land, at sea and in the air, but the development of the event is not due to such a wide range, but to technological advances that in turn create numerous opportunities.
In covering XPONENTIAL, our focus is to learn how UAVs can be owned and will have an impact on the market we are concerned about. Even if the event does not really start before Tuesday, there are still many first days to see and hear. The following is a brief overview of what we can see and experience, but remember that only a small part of the educational repertoire is running all day.
We will provide more insights into upcoming conferences and exhibitions in future updates.
_UAS propulsion: New developments, research and ways to improve performance are among the first meetings of the day. The team demonstrated different propulsion systems and also explained how UAS uses these different solutions. The theme of the meeting was Jeff Ratcliffe, John Nevadomsky, Karen Swider-Lyons, Len Louthan, Leonid Tartakovsky, Michael Kass and Michael Vick. Each moderator was on stage to discuss many different applications of UAVs affected by these options in the propulsion system, and to discuss their main challenges related to engine reliability and trends they noticed.
To be precise, how the propulsion system will change over the next few years is something that every team member will be exposed to, and many people have different views on the future. Swider-Lyons is particularly optimistic about the development of hydrogen fuel cells, but most people realize that unconventional propulsion technology is needed to get ahead.
Although some people question how efficient we can get from the system, it has to be very small in nature. Tartakovsky mentions the flight of a golden parrot, which has flown for 88 hours or at least 2,500 miles in a row, displaying all the possibilities to the audience on fuel that may not exceed 3 ounces. This not only reminds us of the power that can be packaged into these small packages, but also reminds us of the potential that needs to be explored.
_Solutions to improve control and productivity of mining and quarrying activities are led by Xavier Perrot of Mining Topographic Survey and Imaging (MTSI), CEO and co-founder. The lecture focused on the benefits of new technologies and how they could change the approaches that professionals like Perrot could take.
Perrot first described the evolution of deliverables in this area, because he showed viewers what data tools they could collect in the past and how they could compare with the information we can collect now. As you might imagine, we now have pictures and data that are far more detailed and detailed than those collected a few years ago, decades ago. Most of his attention is focused on what he calls the 4D world, because they are related to surveillance, security, control and optimization. All these developments have enabled professionals to view websites in real time, and the information can influence their decisions.
Ultimately, his talk boils down to the benefits of UAVs in terms of safety, speed and manpower. Unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) do not allow people to go to a site and put themselves in a potentially dangerous situation, but protect all participants from harm. The traditional ground crew will have five people, which will take three weeks. With UAVs, the team can be reduced to one person who can capture the data they need in two days. These differences enable project managers to make decisions based on their needs rather than on the cost of these services.
_UAS sensors and precision agricultural analysis are characterized by Alfonso Torres-Rua, Brian Walter, Gabriel Torres, Michael Ritter and Tom McKinnon. Each speaker demonstrated their solution and solved the sensors they were using, what data they collected, what they could do with the data based on deliverables, and how the information could help farmers improve their productivity.
_Some of the presenters talked about the lack of information on farms, especially when the scale of many farms and agricultural operations continued to expand. Many people see a lack of information from the time seeds are put on the ground to the time they are planted and harvested, and they are trying to find intelligent ways to provide that information. What they really want to solve is how to gather information from UAVs, and it's different from what they gather from pilotless aircraft. They want to quantify and determine how these data can help farmers in a way that they can see and identify on their bottom line.
One of the most interesting things about this meeting is the anecdotal comments we heard from the crowd. As an operator, he discussed how he tried to leave the farm in his life, but found that the UAV pulled him back. Unmanned aerial vehicles gave him something he thought might be useful, a good example of a typical self-evident way in which the technology could affect the industry.
In the Q&A session,

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