Drones are neither good, nor bad, they're simply machines that man has created to access the inaccessible. Whether they're used for photography, for science, for commerce, or for war, they're the topic of the day here.
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Did you see the drone swarm performance at the opening ceremonies of the Olympics? It's impressive!
So's the discussion in this thread about how it was done. Click through on the timestamp to read.
"When you have these multi-rotors, you're spinning these blades, it's all about how much lift and thrust they can get," says Nanduri. "You have blades spinning in different directions, and it's self-balancing. When you have high winds, you basically have to counter that, especially depending on the direction of the wind. You need more power."
Intel didn't physically change the shape of the Shooting Star propellers. But after simulating various wind scenarios, the team did tweak the design of the drones' rotor cages for a tolerance boost to help keep the craft stable in windier conditions.
The Intel Shooting Star drone is the first-ever drone created for entertainment light shows. (Credit: Intel Corporation)
Here's the Intel video.
It's freezing cold in PyeongChang, South Korea. When more than 1,200 Intel Shooting Star drones fly into the night, in a record-breaking performance. Follow ...