(not controlled by AI)
play a major role in current precision warfare against individuals.
(Contrast with the simple
of previous warfare.)
is in widespread use in combat,
and attacks on small targets (individuals, vehicles, etc.)
is a tiny "suicide" drone that can be carried in a backpack.
It is launched from a tube, and can be steered onto a target,
where it explodes.
It is already in use in combat.
Affordable quadrotor "drone"
that can be remote-controlled with iOS and Android devices.
Some people have programmed it to make it autonomous.
is a larger unmanned bomber
with extra capabilities (stealth capability, invisible to radar,
faster, aircraft carrier launch and landing, midair refuelling).
Swarm of nano quadrotors.
Autonomous (not remote controlled).
From GRASP Lab, University of Pennsylvania.
Intel light show with 1,500 drones.
Like fireworks, but flexible and intelligent.
Plans to use drones for general home delivery.
(Replacing FedEx, Amazon, pizza delivery, etc.)
Safety obviously a top concern.
(Though home delivery trucks and vans crash too.)
A movie drama about how
swarms of miniature killer drones
could change warfare.
Whether they could lead to a breakdown of society, as here, is one question.
But they could certainly change warfare.
could be much faster with software-controlled cars.
The above could be done - but would probably be too terrifying a ride for the humans!
A more synchronised (but still software-controlled) flow would be easier on the humans' nerves.
From Peter Stone.
Sometimes I link to Wikipedia.
I have written something
In defence of Wikipedia.
It is often a useful starting point
but you cannot trust it.
Linking to it is like linking to a Google search.
A starting point, not a destination.
highlight in red all
links to Wikipedia and Google search
and other possibly-unreliable user-generated content.