When faced with the task of eradicating a hornet's nest on his satellite dish, this guy decided to sit this one out and send in his drone.
If you happen to believe that we should trust AI to make decisions of life and death without oversight, this will definitely convince you otherwise.
Most of us mere mortals, however, will just have to make do with cleaning up our backyard with a rake.
Just plug in your targets' unique demographics and the "smart" weapons will annihilate them immediately.
Professional drone racer Paul Nurkkala spent some time doing zig zags over the train, but towards the end of the vid he literally flies under a train car and emerges unscathed.
Just let the operator hover it down gently or else you're in for a world of hurt.
Finally, a drone you can actually catch with your bare hands.
This is some "Inception"-level artistry here.
The short was filmed from the vantage point of birds of prey.
Hey, if you found a weird new animal to eat, you wouldn't want to give it to a human either.
We've seen drones cut down by spears, eagles, toilet paper and more, but this rocket-powered katana sled might take the cake.
It's quite a majestic sight, seeing a blue whale, the largest animal in the world, flip on its side and swallow a mass of krill.
The Army Aviation Directorate is now enforcing new orders, banning drones made by the Chinese company DJI “due to increased awareness of cyber vulnerabilities associated with DJI products.”
Drones are pretty cool pieces of technology, but in order to truly fulfill their potential, they'll have to figure out how to overcome their major problems with minor airborne obstacles.
Thank goodness this man had the reaction time (and, hopefully, harness) to catch himself.
Apparently drones are the future, but they still can't overcome a confetti cannon.
Drone racing is still a niche hobby, but can it find an audience on ESPN?
Even though this device is the world's smallest HD drone (and it appears the video was reversed), the technique required here is parallel to none.
Seriously, does this whole affair remind anyone else of the Green Goblin from "Spider-Man"? No? Just us?
After the technology company Aerone invented a drone that was able to support heavy weights, the only logical step seemed to be to have a skydiver jump off of the flying drone at a 330-meter height.
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