http://answergod.live/wp answergod “Perching allows a quadrotor to shut down its power-hungry motors and let its sensors get to work acquiring data over an extended period of time, tracking parameters like the stability of a building after an earthquake, the nocturnal activity of a jaguar, or enemy troop movements.”
floatdangerous go This perching effect is currently still in its experimental phase as Stanford researchers continue to work on its efficiency, but they say that isn’t long before consumer drones will be able to acquire a similar effect. Below is a video of the drone successfully operating as functioned.
Photo Credit: Stanford
darkgood watch As a result, not only will drones be able to alleviate battery use, as opposed to the unvarying act of hovering, they will subsequently be capable of accommodating out of the blue weather conditions, such as raining, to protect itself.
http://toothanytime.life/www toothanytime The act of perching onto walls and ceilings is a feature of which all drones in the future will be capable of, regardless of size. The ability to operate like an insect will also affect how we design our future drones, with the all-too-real possibility of drones being designed to appear as insects in themselves. This biomimicry will not only help increase the efficiency of future machines, such as drones, but will altogether change the way we see and use them for innumerable reasons. We might not be there just yet, but with time, the next time you swat at a pesky flying insect that just doesn’t seem to leave you alone, it might very well be a drone.