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Find out more about the conservation applications being researched at QUT in the latest edition of the Queensland Business Monthly.
It’s time to roll out the red carpet and watch our resident celebrities Felipe Gonzalez (Senior Lecturer) and Gavin Broadbent (UAV Technician) starring in the latest episode of Channel Ten’s Scope
program. Fast forward to section 16:25 and you'll find out how drones are being used for conservation.
Gavin Broadbent, F3A Aerobatics National Champion at the 68th MAAA Model Aircraft National Championship
Congratulations to ARCAA’s very own UAV Technician, Gavin Broadbent, F3A Aerobatics National Champion at the 68th
MAAA Model Aircraft National Championship over the weekend.
Looks like it’s just a regular day in the office here at the Australian Research Centre for Aerospace Automation (ARCAA) - with the exception of being greeted by a helicopter in the carpark! View take off video here
MANHATTAN — Nearly 8,500 miles lie between the cities of Brisbane, Australia, and Manhattan, Kan., but a common enemy 2 mm in length is bringing the cities’ researchers together.
The Russian wheat aphid is an invasive pest that has wreaked havoc on wheat crops in the United States for nearly three decades. Australian government officials and wheat growers hope to prevent the same from happening on their island nation.
In their attempt to stave off an aphid invasion, researchers are employing a modern piece of technological equipment — an unmanned aerial system.
Brian McCornack, an associate professor of entomology at Kansas State University, is the principal investigator of a project formally titled “Optimizing Surveillance Protocols Using Unmanned Aerial Systems.” Read more
Koalas are difficult to count in the wild, so researchers at Queensland's University of Technology have turned to drones with infra-red cameras - watch ABC News 24 coverage
One of Australia's favourite new high-tech toys could have shaved hours off the emergency response to Tropical Cyclone Marcia, a Brisbane drone expert says.
His comments come as the Queensland Fire and Emergency Services looks to start using the unmanned aircraft to respond to emergencies by the end of the year.
Drone researcher Professor Duncan Campbell said the exciting new technology, versions of which were a popular Christmas gift, could have allowed authorities to get eyes in the sky much earlier to get a snapshot of the damage.
(After a cyclone) there's going to be a period of time where there's a bit of uncertainty, are there people in trouble, are there assets and infrastructure which is damaged and what do we have to do to get them back online?" he said.
"Until the winds really die down it's difficult to get manned crews in there. The ability to fly in unmanned craft, with cameras, with vision and try and get an assessment of people who may be in trouble (is invaluable).
Read full article.