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Welcome to the largest community for amateur Unmanned Aerial Vehicles! 

This community is the birthplace of ArduPilot, the world's first universal autopilot platform (planes, multicopters of all sorts and ground rovers). Today the Pixhawk autopilot runs a variety of powerful free and open UAV software systems, including:

  • PX4, a pro-quality open source copter, plane, rover and VTOL software stack from the Linux Foundation's Dronecode Project
  • ArduCopter, open source multicopter and heli UAV software
  • ArduPlane, open source software for planes of all types
  • ArduRover, open source software for ground-based vehicles

From the Shapeways blog, a good interview with PX4-based Quantum Systems:

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Quantum Systems?is a Munich-based company specializing in advanced eVTOL (electric vertical take off and landing) drones. Most recently Quantum Systems tested using their Trinity F90+ to?deliver medical samples, opening up new possibilities for applying drone technology to facilitate medical needs.

Founded in 2015, the company has grown quickly by utilizing 3D printing from the beginning of their journey. From?rapidly prototyping?to printing laser-sintered serial production parts, 3D printing allows for the production…

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Powered by sophisticated computer-vision algorithms, FlytDock allows you to precisely manoeuvre the drone to land on a charging pad or a docking station.

Coupled with Skysense's outdoor charging pad, FlytDock can be seamlessly integrated for complete autonomous missions and used across multiple verticals such as security, surveillance, emergency response, and delivery.

www国产av偷拍在线播放: …

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Skydio 2 vs. Mavic Air 2

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Interesting review of the Skydio 2 & Mavic Air 2.? DJI has so many mavic's, the meaning of any of the product names has all become quite meaningless.? It might as well be the DJI X AE A-XII.

As before, the Sky Diddyo isn't intended to be flown in any manual way, but be a fully autonomous tracking cam.? They emphasized it doesn't come with a stick controller, but a lot of quad copters have relied on pure phone controllers before.? Casey Neistat was disappointed in the 1st Sky Diddy's lack of any artistic rules & composition, but he was also sponsored by DJI.? The new Sky Diddy continues to be brute force technology without artistic composition.??

The big change with the SkyDiddy is the introduction of a GPS beacon for the tracking instead of being purely machine vision.? They didn't say if the GPS beacon completely…

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It's a wireless microwave video transmitter, which adopts the latest COFDM technology.

With 5~8W RF power output, it can send stable and high quality 1920*1280P/i video from drone to ground.

The COFDM wireless video transmitter is wildly used in UAV drone, live feed, security & protection, law enforcement, maritime, etc..

More information here?

5486568679?profile=RESIZE_710x

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This season has a theme of using drones for disease response. NXP is offering competitors their PX4-based drone development set (usually $700) for just $300, which is a great deal.?

More details here

What will you enable your HoverGames drone to do?
Drones could play a role before, during or after a pandemic – or even prevent a pandemic entirely by controlling outbreaks of disease. How could your code save lives and protect the world?

How about?disinfecting surfaces,?medicine delivery,?dispensing hand sanitizer?or?masks?on-demand, providing?social support?for quarantined patients or…

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              From the Shapeways blog, a good interview with PX4-based Quantum Systems:
              ?
              Quantum Systems?is a Munich-based company specializing in advanced eVTOL (electric vertical take off and landing) drones. Most recently Quantum Systems tested using their Tr…
              9 hours ago
                Utsav Chopra posted a blog post
                Powered by sophisticated computer-vision algorithms, FlytDock allows you to precisely manoeuvre the drone to land on a charging pad or a docking station. Coupled with Skysense's outdoor charging pad, FlytDock can be seamlessly integrated for complet…
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                                  Prosper Dela replied to Prosper Dela's discussion Questions about an autonomous VTOL Fixed Wing flight controller
                                  "Thank you very much. I will purchase this Pixhawk then.

                                  I still hope to build my own autopilot running the Ardupilot firmware, something like the Matek F405 or F765 Wing, sometime soon. I will take my time to do that and hopefully get it to work.…"
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                                      Chris Anderson replied to Prosper Dela's discussion Questions about an autonomous VTOL Fixed Wing flight controller
                                      "There's no way you can put together your own Ardupilot-compatible autopilot for less than you can buy it from Aliexpress ($35-50). But yes, you can use GSM modules with serial interfaces for your telemetry. You don't a RaspberryPi for that.
                                      https:/…"
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                                          Site Rules

                                          "Because $10,000 $5,000 $1,000 is too much to pay for an autopilot, especially one that doesn't do exactly what you want."

                                          An Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV, colloquially known as a "drone") is basically an aerial robot. As we define it, it is capable of both remotely controlled flight (like a regular RC aircraft) and fully-autonomous flight, controlled by sensors, GPS, and onboard computers performing the functions of an autopilot. Our UAVs include airplanes, helicopters, quadcopters and blimps. Most of them are under five pounds, and some of them (especially the blimps) can be used indoors.

                                          We are focused on non-commercial ("recreational") projects by amateurs, although pros are always welcome too. Reasons to make your own UAV range from a fun technical challenge, student contests, aerial photography and mapping (what we call "GeoCrawling"), and scientific sensing. We are primarily interested in civilian, not military, UAV uses here.

                                          If you're new to all this, start here.

                                          DIY Drones is a community based on the Ning social networking platform, and anybody who registers (it's free and easy) can post their own blog entries like this one on the front page, along with starting discussions in the sidebar at left or uploading videos below that. Your registration gives you the ability to do a lot on the site--so feel free to post anything you think will be of interest to this community!

                                          There are other amateur sites out there, from the discussion forums of RC Groups to individual blogs, but DIY Drones is explicitly built as a social network, which means that the community is as important as the content. We're also focused on the most accessible end of the amateur UAV world, with the aim of potentially including high school students.

                                          This means we emphasize amateur UAV projects that are:

                                          1. Simple: The aim of this project is to create new amateur UAV platforms, including those that could be used for a FIRST-like contest appropriate for students. While we're at it, we'll make amateur UAV development easier for everyone.
                                          2. Cheap: The target cost of all of our platforms is less than $1,000. You can buy a very good autopilot system for $10,000, but that's not our approach. Cheaper is better, especially with students and schools.
                                          3. Safe: We follow the current interpretation of the FAA guidelines on small UAVs. Recreational use (non-commercial), under 400 ft altitude, line of sight, "pilot in the loop" and onboard safety systems that always allow for manual control in the case of malfunction. We're building experimental platforms that demonstrate autonomy and the capacity to do real useful UAV work, but we test them in controlled settings. If you want to fly miles out of sight or map cities, we're going to assume you've got the proper FAA clearance or we don't want to know about it.
                                          4. Participatory: Share and others will share with you. That means that whenever possible, we open source our code and post it online. Everything on this site is published under a Creative Commons "attribution" license, which means that anyone can use or repost it, as long as they give credit to the original author.
                                          5. Civil: This is a community site of peers helping each other. Bad behavior, from rudeness to foul language, will be deleted. Generosity and kindness is often rewarded with reciprocal behavior and help.

                                          Here are the full set of Site Policies:
                                           
                                          1. Civility is paramount. Treat others with respect, kindness and generosity. Some of our most expert members are people who were once total n00bz but were helped and encouraged by others, and are now repaying the favor with the next generation. Remember the Golden Rule. Don't be a jerk to anyone, be they other members, moderators or the owners. This is not a public park, and you have no constitutionally-mandated right to free speech. If you're creating a hostile or unpleasant environment, you'll be warned, then if it continues you'll be suspended.
                                          2. No discussion of politics or religion. This is not the place to discuss your views on the wisdom of military use of UAVs, any nation's foreign policy, your feelings about war, or anything else that is inclined to turn into a political debate. It is our experience that the rules for good dinner party conversation--no discussion of politics and religion--apply to online communities, too. DIY Drones aims to bring people together, and we find that discussions of politics and religion tend to polarize and drive people apart. There are plenty of other places to discuss those topics online, just not here.
                                          3. Ask questions in the discussion forum; inform others in blog posts. Submitted blog posts that are just questions and should have been posted in the discussion forum will not be approved. The moderators may or may not message you with the text so you can repost in the right area. To avoid losing your post, put it in the right place from the start.
                                          4. Blog posts are for informative topics of broad interest to the community. They must start with a picture or video, so the image appears on the front page on the site and gives a sense of the topic as well as inviting people to click in for more. Videos should be embedded (paste the embed code in the HTML tab, not the Rich Text tab). The post should also include links where appropriate. Don't make people do a Google search for what you're talking about if you can provide a link. 
                                          5. The Discussion Forum is for questions and tech support. We prefer to do all tech support in public, so that others can follow along. If you have a problem, please describe your particular system setup completely, ideally with a photograph, and pick the right forum tags so that others can find the thread later.
                                          6. No discussion of military or weaponized applications of UAVs. This site is just about amateur and civilian use.
                                          7. No discussion of illegal or harmful use of UAVs will be tolerated. Responsible use of UAVs is at the core of our mission. That means conforming with all laws in the United States, where this site is based, and insisting that our members elsewhere follow the laws of their own countries. In addition, we feel that part of our responsibility it to help the relevant authorities understand what's possible with amateur UAVs, so they can make better-informed policies and laws. So we have encouraged all relevant regulators, defense agencies and law enforcement agencies to become members here and even participate to help them do that, and many have. In addition, if we see any discussion of UAV use that we feel is potentially illegal or intended to do harm, we will bring it to the attention to the relevant authorities, and will comply with any legal request they make for information about users (although we don't know much that isn't public; see the next item).
                                          8. Promote safe flying. Moderators may delete postings that they decide are unsafe or promote unsafe activity. This is a judgement call, since it is also healthy to have public discussion about why certain activities are unsafe, but the decision as to whether to leave a post or edit/delete it is at the moderators' discretion. 
                                          9. Your privacy is protected, up to a point: This is a social network, so everything you write and post here is public, with certain exceptions: 1) Your private messages are private. Administrators are unable to see them, nor can anyone else other than the recipient. Members must not make private messages public without the explicit permission of everyone involved. 2) Your IP address is private. We are hosted on Ning, which controls the server logs. DIY Drones administrators can only see your username and email address; they cannot see your password and do not have access to your account.
                                          10. Do not publish personal emails or PMs without permission. This is a violation of expected confidentiality (that's why they're called "personal messages") and is grounds for banning.
                                          11. Do not type in ALL CAPS. It's considered SHOUTING. Posts in all caps will be deleted by the moderators.
                                          12. Absolutely no personal attacks. It's fine to disagree, but never okay to criticize another member personally.
                                          13. Share. Although we are not limited to open source projects, the ones that tend to get the most participation tend to be open source. Don't wait until your code or design is "finished"--post it as it is, and you may find that others will help you finish it faster. The best way to contribute is with your creativity--we love data, code, aircraft designs, photos of UAV projects, videos of flights and build logs. Post early and often!
                                          14. Keep comments open: Authors of blog posts and discussion threads technically have the option to close their comments or approve them before they appear, but we ask members not to do that. We want to encourage a free flow of conversation and blocking or delaying comments only interferes with that. The Moderators are standing by to ensure the conversation remains on-topic and civil, so please leave your comments open and let them do their job.

                                          Questions about an autonomous VTOL Fixed Wing flight controller

                                          Hello World,I'm Dela, a DIY drone newbie with intermediate electronics knowledge and I'm designing an autonomous VTOL Fixed Wing drone. I want to design my own budget Flight controller using basic sensors such as IMU, barometer, GPS and compass.?I would like to know if I can run the Ardupilot firmware on my flight controller because I don't want to code the software. Also could you suggest some sensors and concepts I could implement in this build.Again, Is it possible to implement a beyond line…

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                                          2 Replies·Reply by Prosper Dela yesterday

                                          heavy lift drone with pixhawk

                                          Hello,i am building an hexacopter that should have a payload around 6kg.i bought 6 eaglepower ea55 motors, and 2255 propellers, and i am going to buy a 6s 14000mah battery.In this configuration, the motor draws a maximum current of 53A, and an average current of 27A, as you can see from ECALC:???The problem is that i thought to use PIXHAWK as flight controller, but in the kit that is commonly sold, the power module that feeds the flight controller with battery information, can measure 90A…

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                                          Beginners Help

                                          I am someone new to the drone building community and would like some guidnace regarding it. My goal is to make an automated fixed-wing drone capable of carrying some load. I know thats a very hard thing to do but I have to start somewhere is anyone willing to guide me and basically be my mentor for a while until I can get on my feet.?Thank you

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                                          main electronic components for pixhawk based drone

                                          Hello,i am going to build an agriculture hexacopter with pixhawk flight controller .The payload should be about 6kgI already bought the skydroid t10 as transmitter/receiver, and 6 motors EA55 KV320 that have max current absortion 53A and maximum power 1300 watt..?Now i am going to buy the other components, that should be:- the flight controller pixhawk with gps- the battery- a power distribution board (mandatory?)- the ESCs (60A? ESCs with firmware BHeli should be enough?)- a lipo battery…

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                                          Yuneec H520 NDVI upgrade

                                          Hello guys,We proudly present our brand-new product; the AgroCam NDVI upgrade kit for Yuneec H520.The NDVI camera replaces the original one and it also provides a telemetry link. The kit completely integrates into the drone's system and the drone can be used as before. The images can be processed by our free and unlimited online app.Demo video:https://youtu.be/siL3xuok9icProduct link:https://www.agrocam.eu/product-page/yuneec-h520-ndvi-upgrade

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                                          My MultiCopter Training Channel. From Basic to Professional

                                          Hello to everyone. My training channel on MultiCopter (Drone) that I started preparing without hiding information. If you are just starting out, be sure to check it out.I am waiting for your suggestions, support and criticism.I would be glad if you subscribe and support.It is subtitled. Translate it to your language.Thanks in advance, to all the friends.?Drone General Parts (9 Video)https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLU6qQU_Y4DjKo2JJ6G39efK7jS1CTjEmu??Omnibus F4 500mm QuadCopter Drone (18…

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                                          Drone Parts Companies

                                          The topic from: Top drone parts companies1. Drone Electronic Speed Controller (ESC)ESC stands for Electronic Speed Controller, and they control the speed of the motors in drone. The ESC receives throttle signals from the flight controller, and drives the brushless motor at the desired speed.There is a working current on the label of ESC, such as 20A, 30A, etc. This is the maximum continuous working current of ESC, and if it continues to exceed the current, the ESC will burn out. When the…

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                                          Laser Cutting Services in Canada

                                          Hi Folks -- returning here after a long absence, and I'm getting a project geared up. ?I'm looking for a laser cutting service based in Canada. An outfit where I can send a DXF (or equivalent) as illustrated below, they supply quality balsa and/or aero ply and ship the cut parts back. ?Anybody have any specific recommendation in that regard? The closer to Calgary, Alberta the better, but anywhere in Canada is acceptable so as to avoid cross border charges. Thanks very much! ~TCG

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                                          6 Replies·Reply by Struktur3D Jun 8