Need a delivery fast? Amazon Prime Air might someday get a package to you within 30 minutes, via octocopter. Jeff Bezos says so.
Within the next five years, Amazon hopes to be able to use drones to deliver orders in just 30 minutes.
What's faster than next-day delivery? Try a 30-minute flight from warehouse to your door -- via octocopter. That's Jeff Bezos' vision for the Amazon of the not-so-distant future.
Thought stock photography was boring? New visual tools, like hyperlapses and octocopters, are invigorating photographic content.
A Domino's UK publicity stunt shows what it would look like if pizzas were delivered by RC helicopters.
Drones may not seem so unusual nowadays, but they're still generally illegal for US companies to use. The Federal Aviation Administration just opened the door a significant crack, though.
Longtime Pentagon correspondent Richard Whittle investigated the unmanned aircraft that gave the military the ability to attack targets from the other side of the world. He talked to CNET about the drone.
The bill, which is now on the governor's desk, pits privacy advocates against law enforcement interests in managing the emerging technology.
The company says its drones can now fly up to 50 miles per hour, and it wants to test them outside the federal government's current restrictions.
One percenters take note. A luxury hotel in Sausalito, Calif., is flying in bottles of bubbly via a specially equipped drone. Get your fancy-pants credit card out though, because it'll cost you.