U.K. program seeks to certify a UAS—without building one
Manufacturers want to know the regulations before they build a product; regulators want to see a product before they write the rules. That is the Catch-22 facing the integration of unmanned aircraft systems into national airspace. Teams developing technologies and procedures for operating unmanned aerial systems (UAS) in civil airspace face the challenge of defining requirements in the absence of definitive airworthiness regulations. At best, manufacturers can hope to influence the ...
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