Innovators in Commercial UAVs from Around the World

At the annual Commercial UAV Expo in Las Vegas, drone businesses from all over the world assemble to display their latest technological advancements, highlight their inventions, and explain how they are utilizing uncrewed systems to enhance a variety of activities.

This compilation of recent articles shows how businesses from around the world are utilizing UAV technology for commercial purposes. These accounts demonstrate how businesses in nations including Chile, the UK, Finland, Japan, Switzerland, and Peru are using drones to enhance operations in industries like utilities, public safety, construction, and package delivery.

Skygauge Robotics: Building a Multipurpose Sky Workforce

The Skygauge Inspection Drone’s full-scale commercial launch was announced by Skygauge this year. Skygauge signed a $1 million contract with Transport Canada to develop the drone’s capabilities and get it suitable for widespread use. The drone will be utilized on inspection projects across that nation as a result of this agreement. Additionally, Skygauge has clients in the United States, Europe, the Middle East, and Asia.

Innovators in Commercial UAVs from Around the World

Innovators in Commercial UAVs from Around the World

GIS Plus AI:A 21st-Century Tool for Utility Inspection

Automapp, an intelligent system developed by Chile’s Ecodrones, is capable of analyzing, interpreting, and producing reports from the hundreds of millions of data points that their sensors provide each day. The business has now released Automapp.Cloud, a comprehensive system made to manage the whole visual inspection cycle, from data gathering and processing to post-maintenance review, three years after it was first developed. Georeferenced data and AI-based automation are used to improve decision-making, streamline inspection procedures, and guarantee effective asset management.

Innovators in Commercial UAVs from Around the World

Innovators in Commercial UAVs from Around the World

Construction of Custom Drone-Specific Propulsion Systems at Obwalden with Maxon Group

Maxon Group of Switzerland entered the drone business a few years ago after realizing that the use case for its lightweight motors was ideal for cutting-edge mobility solutions like e-bikes and drones. Initially working with Flybotix, Maxon created a caged drone with a focus on inside inspections. The maxon team took use of this chance to comprehend the critical factors involved in creating a small motor with a lengthy flight time, leading to the creation of one of the most dependable motors now available. The battery life is superior to that of the competition, allowing for longer flying durations and being ideal for a 1.5kg drone.

Innovators in Commercial UAVs from Around the World

Innovators in Commercial UAVs from Around the World

How are unmanned aircraft used to keep an eye on underground gas and oil distribution systems?

RCP Ingenieros from Peru has started an ambitious project to add numerous uncrewed platforms, including multirotors and fixed wing aircraft, in order to offer the oil and gas industry a quick, dependable, and ecologically responsible service. “We took a big risk by bringing drones to the table in our meetings with the oil companies,” RCP president Ruben Contreras said in a statement to Commercial UAV News. “But to our surprise, they were very enthusiastic on the savings and the possibility of reducing their carbon footprint by using electric aerial platforms.”

The Development of Flyby Guys

The Flyby Guys have carried out a variety of commercial drone operations all around the world since 2018. The organization, which has its headquarters in Finland, has used its knowledge on tasks including tower and building site inspections, thermal inspections, and traffic management analyses. The Flyby Guys have also performed hundreds of drone light shows since 2020.

Speedbird Aero arrives in the US with the goal of dominating the drone delivery industry

Brazilian drone delivery and logistics startup Speedbird Aero has always taken the lead by example. The company now employs more than 55 people, up from the initial four in just five years. It makes three different airframes and has safely flown them on more than 10,000 missions. The business is now preparing to take off in the US.

Japanese company ACSL enters the US drone market

The biggest drone maker in Japan, ACSL Ltd., announced this year that ACSL Inc. would be entering the US commercial drone industry. Since its establishment in 2013, ACSL has concentrated on the “manufacture and sale of industrial drones and customization services for unmanned and IoT applications using autonomous control technology.” Aerial photography, long-range beyond-visual-line-of-sight operations, infrastructure inspections, disaster relief and security, last-mile deliveries, and inspections of enclosed locations like sewer pipes are just a few of the uses for which the company offers a variety of drones and drone-related goods.

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