There could be as many as150,000 drone jobs in Europe by the year 2050, says a report out from the EU Committee of Britain’s House of Lords. Those jobs include manufacturing and other support work in addition to piloting. In the United States, the drone business has claimed there will be a similar bonanza. But there are a few catches.
People will need to learn how to fly them. In the United Kingdom, commercial drone pilots require a type of aviation permit; regulations ban them from being flown over built-up regions or crowds, or out of sight. But the aviation sector is still worried. It’s said that “leisure” users may at some time cause “a catastrophic accident,” which could harm the development of the business, the report states.
We all have great ambitions when we buy our first drones. We can visualize the perfect flight with our new quadcopter gliding effortlessly through the sky. We consider all the great shots we can take from this new vantage point. But, it is far to easy to get ahead of ourselves. You may have the means to get airborne, but you also need plenty of skill and drone pilot training to do so in style.
It can take hours of study and careful drone pilot training to get to grips with these machines. They are intricate pieces of technology that demand respect. Therefore, you need to master some of the basics of flight before you start showing off.
Ideally, you need to understand the following before you set off on any grand adventure.
- The basic specifications and jargon associated with your machine
- The fundamental controls for flight
- Safety considerations and checklists that are essential before any flight
- Some of the most important flight patterns
Europe’s Drones Flying Regulation
In recent years, the use of unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV) otherwise commonly known as drones has increased drastically for both commercial and private leisure use.
UAVs unlike the remote-controlled traditional model aircraft that has been in use with hobbyists for many years are fitted with video cameras.
As such operating drones may pose a greater risk to the general public as well as other aircraft as there are no well-established guidelines for their operation. Keep on reading!