The ready-to-fly camera-carrying quadcopter can now be controlled from more than 2,000 feet away, while a new three-axis gimbal keeps your shots nice and steady.
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The National Security Authority cites security concerns over the company photographing military buildings in Oslo.
Some days, an aircraft wants to be more than just a troop transport. The Bell Boeing V-22 program is now trying out the tilt-rotor Osprey to see how it might fare as a flying gas station.
In the summer of 1923, Army aviators began running a fuel hose from one biplane to another and setting endurance records. Technological leaps since then mean B-2 bombers can fly from Missouri to Korea and back, nonstop.
Flying robots have formed the Federation logo over London's Tower Bridge -- check out the video within.
A privacy review, intended to "clarify any misunderstandings that exist" about the controversial unmanned aircraft, comes as concern grows about limited restraints on police use of drones.
Don't miss Wired editor Chris Anderson, geek-thriller author Daniel Suarez, and experts in emerging mesh technologies on these upcoming shows.
At the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, Calif., researchers are working on a wide variety of technologies, including systems for setting up complex airborne UAV skirmishes.
To try to expand its market for very high-end digital cameras, Phase One announces 80-megapixel models for copying art, taking aerial photos, and various industrial uses.
Japanese technology company Burton is showcasing its Aerial True 3D display at CES 2012. It makes use of lasers and dot ionization to create moving 3D images that can be seen without 3D glasses.