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Unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs), also known as drones, have been around since the early 1900s. Originally used for military operations, they became more widely used after about 2010 when electronic technology got smaller, cheaper and more efficient, prices on cameras and sensors dropped, and battery power improved. Where once scientists could only observe earth from above by using manned aircraft or satellites, today they are expanding, developing and refining their research thanks to drones. Drones have many advantages over traditional forms of research. With our drone survey equipment, researchers can create maps of previously inaccessible areas and explore places where traditional tools cannot go. Drones are used in a variety of ways by scientists for scientific research. Drones give researchers a better understanding of the places where they live and how to protect them.

Drone-Based Measurement System for Radiofrequency Exposure Assessment: Technical Specifications

Drone-based measurement systems for radiofrequency exposure assessment can facilitate true isotropic evaluations at different heights and hard-to-reach areas. Moreover, novel systems allow experts to sample and visualize data in real-time in order to improve safety and health outcomes. Joseph and colleagues (2016) proposed a drone-based measurement system for isotropic evaluation of 3D radiofrequency electromagnetic exposure.

The drone is a hexacopter of six motor arms and a printed circuit board with wireless drone control and lithium polymer batteries. In addition, the drone has a GPS, a barometric pressure altimeter, and a compass.