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epic! The Dutch student invented the UAV can save people


epic! The Dutch student invented the UAV can save people

An engineer in the Netherlands has recently developed a medical ambulance that can carry a defibrillator to help patients with heart disease, and in a few minutes to the patient location.

UAV fame does not seem good, but more and more evidence that the benefits outweigh the disadvantages. We have seen UAVs help people save time during search and rescue. Recently, a Dutch student showed the use of UAVs in the field of medical assistance.

Alex Momont, an engineer at the Technical University of Delft in the Netherlands, has developed a new type of UAV called the Ambulance Drone, The flier flew and was able to reach anywhere within a radius of 5 miles in just a few minutes. The unmanned aerial vehicle weighs less than 3 pounds, and its advent may lead to the field of medical emergency rescue revolution.

Alex is a postgraduate student, "Medical Aids Unmanned Aerial Vehicle" is the result of his master's thesis. In an article on his Web site, he compared the unmanned aerial vehicle to a medical toolbox:

"The first minute after an accident is critical and proper care must be provided to prevent accidental escalation." Accelerating an emergency response can significantly reduce death and speed recovery, particularly for heart failure, drowning, trauma, and breathing problems. Tools, such as automated external defibrillators (AEDs) and medications, can be designed to be small enough to be carried by unmanned aircraft.

This "medical ambulance" can carry emergency equipment to the scene of the accident, and medical technicians can design its workflow on the network, and use the phone to issue instructions.

The underlying legal and security issues are clearly enormous, but they do not seem insurmountable. One approach is for civil aviation authorities to issue special permits to hospital dispatchers so that their dispatched UAVs are not subject to speed and navigation rules.

Unfortunately, the US Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) this week released the news shows that the United States in the future for a long time will not allow medical aid UAV sailing. But the medical ambulance in Canada and Europe looks brighter.

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