Selfie foldable pocket drone special app quadcopter

 Selfie foldable pocket drone

 Selfie foldable pocket drone special app quadcopter

mini foldable drone

Special App:

With the App and WiFi connection, you can remotely control the quadcopter via the virtual lever, gravity sensing, you can also use the Flight Simulator in the App to perfect your pilot skills. In addition, the App allows you to beautify the photos, cut videos, add some music and subtitles, and share your masterpieces to Cloud.

Foldable structure design:

Palm-sized with the concise and aesthetic design and the advanced technology of foldable aerofoil, the RC drone becomes lighter and easy to take with you anywhere.

Auto hover flying system:

The quadcopter is equipped with advanced barometer to perform altitude hold and create more stable flights and higher quality aerial shots, it can fly in any conditon, a wonderful flying experience for you.

LED Light:

The adoption of LED enables you to recognize the flight direction on a dark night, safe and shiny at night.

3D Flips&Rolls:

The drone controller comes with a 360° rolls, it can be continuous roll for perfect action. With the headless mode you can fly the drone without knowing the direction.  Selfie foldable pocket drone special app quadcopter.

HEADLESS MODE:

Orientation of the drone in relation to the pilot. Great function when the drone is out of sight. The function is dependent on the direction of the user when he pairs the model.

Enjoy:

A foldable drone and HD camera allows you to keep your pocket and get great selfies effortlessly at all times.

Nano selfie foldable pocket drone rc toy with LED light

Why Choose secure frequency 2.4G RC Helicopter or RC Drone?

What is 2.4G?

Why Choose secure frequency 2.4G RC Helicopter or Drone?

Recent developments have provided a new and more secure frequency – 2.4GHz – for use with radio controlled models rc helicopter or drone. Basically, 2.4G technology allows the transmitter and receiver to ‘locked-on’ to the same frequency ensuring much improved reliability and peace of mind when flying rc helicopter or drone.

 

Recent developments have provided a new and more secure frequency – 2.4GHz – for use with radio controlled models rc helicopter or drone. Basically, 2.4G technology allows the transmitter and receiver to ‘locked-on’ to the same frequency ensuring much improved reliability and peace of mind when flying rc helicopter or drone.

Is 2.4GHz a better option than 35Mhz?

The advantages of 2.4GHz systems explained in the information below.

Improved reliability:

Operating at 2.4 Gigahertz puts the radio control out of the frequency range of any ‘noise’ caused by the other electronic components on your helicopter – such as the motor, speed controller and any metal to metal noise – eliminating interference and glitching that can affect a 35 megahertz system.

Improved performance:

The high data rate of 2.4 GHz systems offers quicker, more responsive control, when compared to a standard 35 MHz system.

Safety and security:

Obviously, the last thing you need when piloting an RC helicopter is anything that might cause loss of control or a crash. In urban areas you may not be aware if your neighbor is also flying on the same frequency as you. The built-in security of the 2.4G system allows you to maintain radio control at all times, ensuring your safety and that of others around you.

Lower power consumption.

Within the same control range (up to 250m), a 2.4G system will consume only a fraction of the power required by a 35mhz system – about 4mW compared to 750mW – saving £s on AA batteries – and allowing you to fly longer!

Club flying.

The main characteristic of 2.4G equipment from a RC model club’s point of view is that no frequency control needed. Eliminating the need to check everyone else’s channel numbers, prior to flying. No more worries about turning up at a club with the wrong crystal in your Tx. Why Choose secure frequency 2.4G RC Helicopter or Drone?

Council By-laws.

With the growth in the popularity of remote control models there comes an inevitable increase in 35mhz frequency conflicts. Councils are already introducing restrictions on where you can use model helicopters on park and municipal land. There are reports that in some areas flying will only allow if the RC models equipped with 2.4GHz systems.

2.4G Spread Spectrum Technology – how does it work?

Instead of transmitting on one channel at a time. Both the transmitter and receiver are constantly hopping from channel to channel. At over 1000 times a second! When you initially ‘pair’ your transmitter to your receiver, they initiate the synchronized sequence of channel hopping. Why Choose secure frequency 2.4G RC Helicopter or Drone?

With 2.4GHz effectively 40 channels are available and the sets automatically set themselves to an unused frequency when switched on. Operation is Constantine self monitored and the set will move to an unused frequency if any interference detected.

Any other benefits?

Because 2.4G RC systems work on higher frequency short wave length. The transmitter antenna is only about 15cm long and flexible.  Avoiding bends and breakages that can occur with traditional 35Mhz telescopic aerials! The receiver antenna is much shorter too – allowing for much neater installation of the radio gear in the helicopter.
Any downsides?

Why Choose secure frequency 2.4G RC Helicopter or Drone?

The only downside may be that you won’t be able to blame that crash on a radio glitch anymore!

rc helicopter or drone: http://huajuntoys.com/big-size-rc-helicopter/

gadgets tech news lily drone company pre orders collapse refund price

 lily drone company pre orders collapse refund price

 gadgets tech news lily drone company pre orders collapse refund price
A drone company apparently made the most futuristic flying camera ever made but has now been hit with disappointed customers and lawsuits.
It was the ignominious end of an 18 month period that saw the company soar to the top tech world with its stunning features. But it slowly dawned on many of its customers over the following months that it actually was.
The case alleging such was filed in the wake of the news that the company would be shut down. And all of the people. Who pre-ordered the drone the only way to buy it, and which left people having invested hundreds of dollars without any guarantee of when it would arrive, would have their money refunded.
A new lawsuit alleges that videos used to bring in the pre-orders – which saw tens of thousands of people pre-ordering. The drone for as much as $899  was actually filmed using far more expensive drones. That were being manually flown as well with app on smartphone.
The video suggested that the drone would be able to follow people, go under water, and land on user’s hands; but all of those were shown as part of a video that the new case alleges were actually faked. Now its customers claim that it had duped them with the flashy and splashy video that introduced the technology.
If the case, filed by the San Francisco District Attorney’s office, is successful then the customers will receive perhaps much more cash from the company.
Lily drone

 Clients frustration:

One customer, Richard Tatnell, told The Independent that he had initially been excited, when he pre-ordered the drone in May 2015. But while he had still been hoping the drone would arrive. He was excited as time passed and the technology in the drone became less new.
“Ultimately I’m just disappointed,” Mr Tatnell said.  Having followed the progress of the camera’s development since pre-ordering in May 2015 and accepting. And the constant delays to shipping dates, it’s disappointing to now not getting the finish product.
“That said technology has come a long way since I ordered it and so while the Lily camera was cutting edge back then. It did slowly lose its appeal as other drones came on the market.”
Those who had pre-ordered received a message with the subject line “The End of our Journey”. Inside that message, two members of the team explained that they are “planning to wind down the company and offer refunds to customers.

Refund the clients money:

It claimed that the company had gone under because of “ever-diminishing funds.  And that it didn’t have enough money to ship its first drones.
“In the past year, the Lily family has had many ups and downs,” the email read. We have been delight  the steady advancements in the quality of our product and have received great feedback from our Beta program.
“At the same time, we have been racing against a clock of ever-diminishing funds. Over the past few months, we have tried to secure financing in order to unlock our manufacturing line and ship our first units – but have been unable to do this.”
The end of the email apologized and thanked pre-order customers for their support.
“After so much hard work, we are sad to see this adventure come to an end,” Antoine and Henry wrote. “We are very sorry and disappoint that we will not able to deliver your flying camera, and are incredibly grateful for your support as a pre-order customer.
“Thank you for believing in our vision and giving us the opportunity to get this far. We hope our contribution will help pave the way for the exciting future of our industry.”

Unmanned Aircraft rc drones Registration System Takes Flight video

Unmanned Aircraft rc drones Registration System Takes Flight.

Unmanned Aircraft rc drones Registration System Takes Flight video. Drone aircraft systems (UAS), or drones as they are often know are increasingly available online and on store shelves. Prospective operators from consumers to businesses want to fly and fly safely, but many don’t realize that. Just because you can easily acquire a UAS, doesn’t mean you can fly it anywhere, or for any purpose.  Know Before You Fly  is an educational campaign that provides prospective users with the information and guidance they need to fly safely and responsibly.

Know Before You Fly was found the two leading organizations with a stake in UAS safety  the Association for Unmanned Vehicle. Systems International (AUVSI) and the Academy of Model Aeronautics (AMA). The campaign is conduct in partnership with the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). The federal agency charged with keeping the U.S. national airspace safe.

IMPORTANT NOTICE: The FAA’s final rule for small, unmanned aircraft went into effect on August 29, 2016. It provides specific safety regulations for non-recreational use of unmanned aircraft weighing less than 55 pounds. That means UAS users who want to fly for commercial use (such as providing aerial surveying or photography services). Fly incidental to a business (such as performing roof inspections or real estate photography) must follow these regulations.

Unmanned Aircraft rc drones Registration System Takes Flight video

Australia’s postal service is now testing delivery drones

Australia’s postal service is now testing delivery drones

On Friday, Australia Post announced it would begin a trial to deliver small packages using drone technology. “We’re excited to be the first major parcels and logistics company in Australia to test RPA technology for commercial delivery applications,” Australia Post managing director and group CEO Ahmed Fahour said in a statement.

“We will put this innovative technology through its paces over the coming weeks and months to understand what it can deliver, how far it can travel, and ultimately, how our customers could receive a parcel.”

While Fahour said Australia Post is unsure how exactly it will use drones in the future, he suggested it could be particularly useful for time-critical deliveries like medication or in locations, such as on rural properties, where there is a great distance between the road and the home.

Australia Post will run a closed-field trial in the next few weeks, with the possibility of a customer trial later in the year.

The drones were created by local company ARI Labs, and come complete with a system of precautions that includes a high definition camera, warning lights, an alarm and a parachute, according to Fairfax Media, presumably to win the cooperation of the Civil Aviation Safety Authority.

For Fahour, it’s all about safety first: “We’ll only bring it into play once we are 100 per cent sure that it’s safe and reliable,” he told the outlet.