It's no surprise to see the drone flying in the square. But it's rare to see a drone flying indoors, and not a test flight but a mission.
Most of the news about drones refers to outdoor drones.
So what about the commercial use of indoor drones? It can be said that it has been greatly ignored. Although many startups are experimenting in this area, their development is still in its infancy. But its development potential is limitless. These drones can deliver coffee or documents in the office, or they can help pick up items from the warehouse.
But for company aCommerce, their chief operating officer, Peter Kopitz, is skeptical about the technology. “The drone system is expensive and far exceeds the cost of hiring workers. In many emerging markets, drones have a long way to go.”
But this is only the case in emerging markets. As the cost of drones declines, they will soon come in handy in developed countries.
Another name for VPS, vSLAM (visual simultaneous localization and mapping), was originally developed on mobile robots. Robots need to move like humans. They also face the fundamental problem of "Who am I, where am I, where I am going." In addition to using GPS, robotics experts have also taught robots to use VPS to locate and developed many VPS systems like Google VPS but more suitable for robots. If you see a delivery robot with many cameras on the road one day, it is very likely that its movement is guided by the VPS. The introduction of VPS technology in the TTF best indoor mini drone
is a good solution to the disadvantages of the inability to work in the location where the GPS signal is not good (such as indoors), especially for the more popular, non-professional consumer groups, the VPS makes it easier to make smooth indoor flight and low-level precise positioning hover.