[Osmf-talk] Notes & Bing Imagery
oleksiy.muzalyev at bluewin.ch
Wed Dec 4 22:54:42 UTC 2013
I would agree with Martin, however, that if we ever go this way, the
utmost attention should be paid to privacy concerns and security.
Perhaps in a form of guidelines or self-regulations, which must be
accepted before making and submitting any orthorectified aerial imagery
for the OSM.
- a drone weight should be limited up to 0.7 kg;
- some sort of a training certificate for pilots (at least internal);
- no photos should be ever made on altitude less than 100 - 200 meters,
so that people are not recognizable at all;
- no flying near airports;
Anyway, the technology, like eBee, seems to be a bit too expensive yet
for an individual. But we may continue to work on airmanship meanwhile,
until it reaches the mass production.
On 04.12.2013 23:34, Simon Poole wrote:
> Well reality is somewhere between your scenario and being hit by a one
> kilo blanket dropped from 100m altitude. It would surely hurt, so much
> is sure.
> In any case I don't quite see the case for alarm on that specific front
> given that at least on auto pilot the devices seem to be quite fail safe
> and there is tons of other stuff that has similar risks that we ignore.
> Am 04.12.2013 16:27, schrieb Martin Koppenhoefer:
>> 2013/12/4 Simon Poole <simon at poole.ch <mailto:simon at poole.ch>>
>> What is working for us, is that it is completely possible to build
>> a working system that weighs less than 1kg (the swinglet is <
>> 0.5kg), and fly at ~100m, reducing potential damage and conflicts
>> to a minimum.
>> well, a 1kg drone falling freely from 100m altitude would have 981J
>> (speed 44.3m/s or ~160km/h) at impact (OK, simplified calculation
>> without air resistance), if it were a human being hit this could
>> already cause serious injury or maybe even death?
>> Another reason for wearing an aluminium hat in the future ;-)
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