NASA is using drones to test the development of a traffic management system- Technology News, Firstpost

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NASA developing automatic traffic management system for drones. Described as "a separate air traffic control system for things that fly low to the ground – around 400 to 500 feet for most drones," its implementation could bring order to potentially chaotic skies, increasing safety significantly. The system, which is still in development,

To make the drone management system a reality, NASA is researching a variety of technologies in airspace design, dynamic geofencing, congestion management, and terrain avoidance. According to Popular Science, the agency needed only 16 of the drones to work with the system to count the test as a success. However, all 24 worked.

NASA has launched the final stage of a four-year effort to develop a national traffic management system. multiple drones took to the air at the same time above downtown Reno this week in a series.

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AT&T, NASA Researching Drone Traffic Management Technology. AT&T has also implemented a national drone program using drones to inspect cell towers and measure network performance at venues and locations throughout the U.S. A key element AT&T and NASA are researching is the potential impact of cybersecurity threats.

The Department of Homeland Security reports in a news release. that the UAS Traffic Management infrastructure can “safely and effectively manage drone traffic in an urban area.” ronald johnson, the.

NASA has announced that it’s first and largest test of their air traffic management system for drones was successful. NASA and drone operators at FAA test sites across the country flew 22 drones.

RENO, Nev. (AP) – NASA has launched the final stage of a four-year effort to develop a national traffic management system for drones, testing them in cities for the first time beyond the.

NASA’s Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS) Traffic Management (UTM) Completes Technical Capability Level 4 Testing in Reno, NV July 1, 2019 Four Drones Flying Over Reno, NV The UTM Project completed its Technical Capability Level 4 (TCL 4) flight tests in Reno, Nevada over a two-week period, June 17-28, 2019.

Participants tested the drone mapping technology and sensing and radar systems that integrate with NASA’s UAS Traffic Management (UTM) research platform. "We flew the longest multi-faceted NASA UTM flights to date in Nevada," said Chris Walach, director of the FAA-designated Nevada UAS test site.