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Latest News

Canadian UAV Company Maps Forest Fire Damage in Alberta

Industry and public awareness for commercial applications of UAV technology has increased significantly in Canada and throughout North America. Initially the technology was primarily developed for military use, where the application requirements are different. Design considerations, principally addressing safety concerns, have been necessary for commercial systems. There are fundamentally two types of systems; fixed wing airplane style systems, and a rotary helicopter design. The choice of system is determined by the requirements of a specific application, and the field operating conditions.


Kansas State University Hosts Demonstration of Precision Agriculture

On Tuesday, Kansas State University Salina hosted a flight demonstration of several different unmanned aircraft systems (UAS)* at the Great Plains Joint Training Center in Lindsborg. K-State is one of two four-year institutions in the country involved in the development of the unmanned aircraft.


Aeryon Scout™ and Aeryon SkyRanger™ sUAS successfully complete Department of Homeland Security RAPS Trials

Aeryon small Unmanned Aerial Systems (sUAS) participate in Robotic Aircraft for Public Safety (RAPS) program performance and scenario trials as part of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, Borders and Maritime Security Division mandate to provide federal and local officials with a knowledge and information base in order to make informed decisions about adopting sUAS technology as a tool for aerial monitoring, situational awareness and evidence collection.


Aeryon President, Dave Kroetsch, featured in PM Network Magazine

In the July 2013, Volume 27, Number 7 issue of PM Network magazine (subscription required), Aeryon President, Dave Kroetsch, is featured in the article, Flying Solo. In the article, the writer, Clay Dillow, discusses the challenges faced by Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS) manufacturers and Project Managers (PM) as UAS technologies mature and government/industry regulations are implemented.


In Alaska's oilfields, drones count down to takeoff

No pilot was required when the Aeryon Scout took off into the leaden skies of Alaska to inspect a stretch of oil pipeline. The miniature aircraft was guided by an engineer on the ground, armed only with a tablet computer.

The 20-minute test flight, conducted by BP Plc last fall, was a glimpse of a future where oil and gas companies in the Arctic can rely on unmanned aircraft to detect pipeline faults, at a fraction of the cost of piloted helicopter flights.


Latest Tweets

Meet @aeryonlabs at @SarsceneCanada Nov 1-2 in Niagara Falls, ON, Booth#313. Learn about UAS for ERT applications. http://t.co/fBSuJTYFfE

Event Calendar

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