Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Landing Assistance Systems(UAVLAS) systems are available today for industrial, commercial, and government use cases. This is the age of the drone airline and we are the key to unlocking the revolution.
A patented solution to allow consistent, reliable, and precise landing on a small landing spot is key to any drone delivery or landing safely. UAVLAS can be located on a balcony of a high rise for instance, where elevation and tight spaces can obstruct use of drones. UAVLAS does not need lighting and is not affected by wind, rain, snow conditions making it ideal for 24/7 365 use globally. Landing Assistance Systems enable a drone to use any angle and direction which is key to unmanned aircraft thriving safely around the world.
Five Key Issues Landing A Drone
A – Strong wind, rain or snow
B – Bright sun reflecting in the drone’s camera
C – Poor illumination or lack thereof altogether
D – Obstruction preventing vertical descent and landing onto the pad
E – Poor, inaccurate or missing GPS signal
All of the traditional existing systems will not be able to correctly operate under one or more conditions indicated above, which makes them unfit for real commercial operations.
We solve all five issue in one single patented system.
Remote ID & Cellular On-Board
Droneblox award winning remote id technology provides forensic grade security and compliance with FAA and other global standards. Each customer of the platform can add a UAVLAS toolkit offering for use cases including drone delivery, drone navigation, urban air mobility, and counter UAS. Leveraging the integration tool-set and API provided by Droneblox UTM api, and the award winning BloxDB creates a platform for global uses with low cost of development and maintenance.
Additional sensors include ADSB and GPS for added security to help protect general aviation pilots to know where drone landing zones are operating. The safety management system built into Droneblox UAVLAS can automatically reports close calls to civil aviation authorities helping to keep the skies safe for manned and unmanned pilots.