The most popular way to control three unmanned aer

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On October 23, the "boring war" station in the United States published a report entitled "the U.S. military is studying mind control of unmanned aerial vehicles" on October 11

the advanced research projects agency of the US Department of defense has tested an implantable device that allows the operator to control three unmanned aerial vehicles at the same time using only ideas

it is reported that this technology may one day lead to a direct connection between humans and UAVs

however, there is still a long way to go for the comprehensive mind control of UAV. It is one thing to freely control a small UAV. It is another matter to directly control several advanced UAVs through full two-way communication

it is not necessary to import the static stress results of unit load. According to the advanced research projects bureau of the Ministry of defense, the idea control test was conducted in Pittsburgh from June 2016 to January 2017. Tim Kilbride, the spokesman of the Bureau, said that a volunteer named Nathan Copland could use what the Bureau called "two-way neural interface" to operate one simulated piloting UAV at the same time and maintain the formation of two other simulated aircraft in the flight simulator

it is reported that Copland, who is partially paralyzed, does not actually operate a real UAV with his own ideas. Instead, he conveyed his ideas through a medical implant embedded in his skull, which uses EEG to connect with a computer simulated UAV flying in the obstacle training field, followed by two automatic wingmen

Kilbride explained, "Nathan's task is to implement vertical and horizontal control, so that the pilot aircraft can fly through a series of hoops located in the center of the screen, while maintaining or adjusting the horizontal lines of the two support aircraft, through the hoops located at the top of the screen."

it is reported that the technology of the advanced research projects agency of the Ministry of defense converts specific ideas into codes that UAVs can understand. UAV can scan the environment, find obstacles and remind the operator. The operator's brain interprets the signal sent back by the UAV as a "tactile response". In other words, it's a strong feeling

leading companies with higher technological level can meet the needs of power battery enterprises for higher performance materials. In today's scientific and technological environment, users can only roughly communicate with a UAV, which is a pendulum impact testing machine at a time. This is not the only problem with this technology. Adjusting the distance between the two fulcrums

Bradley Gregg, a neuroscientist at Arizona State University, said, "the big challenge is what you call docking with the human brain - it's not a small thing. Implanting something into the brain is a big thing."

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