XPONENTIAL Workshop Focuses on Drone Safety

Drone-safety firm Argus Unmanned will lead a particular workshop in May throughout AUVSI XPONENTIAL 2017  in Dallas.

Dubbed the Safety Stand-down, the May 10 occasion will focus on educating licensed drone pilots in addition to FAA inspectors, authorities officers, attorneys and others within the areas of drone security and danger administration.

Partnering with the Unmanned Safety Institute, Argus is billing the workshop as a novel academic alternative to “dive into a number of critical themes in the field of UAS aviation safety to help one better comprehend the concept of safety, role of managing risk, and organizational decision-making.”

The workshop is a breakout session of AUVSI XPONENTIAL 2017, an annual expo that officers say will carry collectively “the largest global community of leaders in drones, intelligent robotics and unmanned systems … to shape the future of [the UAV] industry.”

“A number of factors, including regulatory changes and technology advancements, are converging to drive rapid, unprecedented growth in the unmanned systems industry,” AUVSI President and CEO Brian Wynne stated in a press launch. “At XPONENTIAL, we have gathered the industry’s thought leaders to share their real-world experience, smart strategies, and a glimpse toward the future.”

Safety Stand-down will cowl a variety of matters together with:

Human Factors and Limitations

A one-hour program discussing the “causes of human factors, aeromedical factors that affect remote flight operations, limitations in perception, processing, and performance, limitations in human function and cognition, and automation implications and lack of sensory cues.”

Principles of UAS Crew Resource Management

The class will focus the aim of Crew Resource Management, together with  the “evolution of CRM as a control for error, decision behaviors as a CRM skillset, the need for standard communication, nontechnical skills that can improve the function and efficiency of a UAS crew, and situational awareness.”

Safe Systems Approach to Emergencies

Organizers outline the protected system method to emergencies to incorporate “the actions to prevent emergencies, procedures for loss of flight controls, protocol for accidents with injuries, and identification of high-risk incidents and steps of reporting them.” This phase will focus on “good aeronautical decision making, reporting requirements for UAS operations, emergency aviation communications and procedures, standards of practice for UAS professionals, and case studies and judgments about the ethical and professional use of UAS technology.”

Registration for Safety Stand-Down is now open.

Jason is a longstanding contributor to DroneLife with an avid curiosity in all issues tech. He focuses on anti-drone applied sciences and the general public security sector; police, hearth, and search and rescue.

Beginning his profession as a journalist in 1996, Jason has since written and edited 1000’s of participating information articles, weblog posts, press releases and on-line content material. He has received a number of media awards over time and has since expanded his experience into the organizational and academic communications sphere.

In addition to his proficiency within the discipline of modifying and writing, Jason has additionally taught communications on the college stage and continues to steer seminars and coaching classes within the areas of media relations, modifying/writing and social media engagement.

Email Jason

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