Navigation and positioning necessities and testing protocols for UAS improvement and manufacturing kind the main focus of the subsequent free Inside GNSS/Inside Unmanned Systems webinar, sponsored by Spirent Communications. Specifically, how do you show you may meet them?
The upcoming March 31 webinar, “Preparing for Increased PNT Dependence For UAVs Beyond Visual Line of Sight,” addresses vulnerabilities inherent in airborne positioning and navigation, and scale back them by growing the reliability and integrity of UAV design.
“If you’re going to check, you want a degree of management on the atmosphere that you’re testing in. If you don’t, that atmosphere is probably not repeatable to train the PNT efficiency of the UAV.” It will not be doable to show the upper ranges of reliability from common testing; designers should use GNSS simulation.
Okko Bleeker, a senior advisor within the aviation and aerospace business, provides the theoretical background. He explains the steering, navigation and management (GNC) closed-loop management software to assemble reference trajectories. He stresses the significance of management authority, response time fixed and loop acquire and stability in coping with disturbance within the reference trajectory: thus, the reliability of BVLOS flight planning.
Adam Price, the chief of PNT simulation at Spirent, lays out the present standing of BVLOS and explains how completely different purposes can dictate the varieties of sensor fusion and/or GNSS augmentations wanted. He explains why thorough PNT testing is required, and do it.
“If you’re going to check, open-air will not be sufficient. You want a degree of management on the atmosphere that you’re testing in. If you don’t, that atmosphere is probably not repeatable to totally discover and validate the PNT efficiency of the UAV.”
Howard Loewen, CEO at an authorized autopilot producer of UAV autopilots that may fly mounted wing, transitional, helicopter, and multirotor UAVs, demonstrates how MicroPilot makes use of GNSS simulation for remotely piloted plane system (RPAS) autopilot design, RPAS autopilot manufacturing, and explains why others — particularly UAV designers and producers — should additionally use GNSS simulation of their RPAS design and manufacturing.
“In a real-world atmosphere, the alerts are altering on a regular basis. To be tighter on our manufacturing tolerances, we use a GNSS simulator. You can generate multipath or different interfering occasions any time you want.”
With that functionality, Loewen says his firm simulates UAV flights generally so long as a month, to ensure there aren’t any cascading errors.
Join us for this free in-depth technical webinar on
Wednesday, March 31, 2021 1:00 PM – 2:30 PM EDT
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to view on-demand at your comfort.