Posted Sep 11, 2017 JTT UAV Flew Into Brisbane
Posted Sep 2, 2017 Very nice drone event @ Brisbane, Australia! :)
Posted Aug 25, 2017 How To Be A Distributor Of A Billion-Dollar Market According to a new study, the global commercial UAV market is expected to reach $2.07 billion by 2022. Increasing applications in law enforcement and geo mapping are expected to drive commercial UAV industry growth over the forecast period. Commercial drones are finding applications across various industry verticals globally. Every industrialized country in the world is making investments in drones, thus driving the scope and technological developments for applications in the commercial UAV market. JTT Technology, a Shenzhen based company who is specialized in developing, producing and marketing of industrial drones. Within only 2 years, JTT has captured 2/3 shares of the domestic public security market, and the industrial UAV series are highly appraised by the overseas clients from Australia, Thailand, Morocco and other countries. This year we plan to add more countries in our marketing network, where we can extend our technical and sales expertise. From joint development of solutions to best-in-class global distribution, working with JTT enables you to achieve your business objectives and help you stay ahead of the competition. We seek long term relationships with strong partners to serve their local markets. Our consultative approach allows us to identify customer requirements and span the project lifecycle, from planning and design to delivery, deployment, maintenance, and operation. Our reliable UAV products and flight control system are backed by many years of experience and applications. Together, we offer leading-edge products and solutions that meet the unique needs and challenges of our mutual customers. The advantages of becoming our distributors are: Attractive prices and rebates After sale subsidy Marketing materials and resources Pilot and Drone Knowledge Training Are you interested in becoming a distributor for industrial drones? Please feel free to contact Sales Director Coco Chen at email@example.com for details; we are thrilled to have you join this billion-dollar market! Contact Information Shenzhen JTT Technology Co.,Ltd. Web: www.jttuav.com Sales Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org Business Cooperation: email@example.com Tel: +86-755-86968648 Add: 6F, A5 Building, Nanshan i Park, No.1001 Xueyuan Avenue, Nanshan District, Shenzhen, Guangdong P.R.C Facebook: Twitter:
Posted Aug 21, 2017 JTT @ Xinjiang Military Exhibition
Posted Aug 10, 2017 A rescue drone ambulance! fly above traffic or rural territories, avoiding obstacles on the ground to arrive on location faster than a normal ambulance.
Posted Aug 1, 2017 Delegation from Zanzibar and Lesotho Visited JTT Technology for Drone Technology Exchange
Posted Jul 20, 2017 How could drones improve natural gas delivery methods?
Uploaded Jul 19, 2017 JTT UAV Solutions for unmanned aerial vehicles in the petrochemical industry JTT UAV Solutions for unmanned aerial vehicles in the petrochemical industry
Uploaded Jul 18, 2017 JTT UAV Solutions for unmanned aerial vehicles in the petrochemical industry JTT UAV Solutions for unmanned aerial vehicles in the petrochemical industry
Posted Jul 12, 2017 In JTT, we always think the service is really important, it saves so much time and trouble when you have a reliable supplier!
Posted Jul 11, 2017 JTT Birthday Party! Wish birthday boys and girls health, love, wealth, happiness and just everything your heart desire!
Posted Jul 7, 2017 'Vision-based navigation is just like in humans': Calgary professor developing new drone technology he future of autonomous flight is certainly looking up for one University of Calgary researcher, nearing completion on what's expected to be the next generation in unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) technology. Dr. Mozhdeh Shahbazi, professor of geomatics engineering at the Schulich School of Engineering, has made developing a safe and workable UAV platform — one that operates autonomously without reliance on GPS — the focus of her academic career. Shahbazi's ambition is to create flying machines free from the constraints of GPS, which must 'see' satellites in the sky to fix their location on Earth. "When you go to cavernous areas of downtown, for example, with its highrise buildings, or when you go to forests when you're surrounded by trees, then you completely lose the GPS signal," she said. In other words, when that GPS fix is lost — so goes the craft's ability to navigate. Instead, visual sensors and on-board processors allow her drones to not only form a complete awareness of their surroundings, but also interact with their environment intelligently. "Vision-based navigation is just like in humans," she explains. "The way we position and navigate ourselves is that we can see the environment, or even touch it." Shahbazi's system works in the same way, learning from its environment and knowing the difference between an open door and a closed one. RELATED First Calgarian convicted for flying drone wins new trial after appeal Growing use of drones creating more close calls: U of C study Drones, self-driving cars and electric vehicles could reshape transportation in Calgary Using optical, laser and infrared sensors, the drone scans its environment from different angles — mimicking how human eyes create the perception of depth by presenting two overlapping, slightly offset images. This allows the UAV to navigate completely on its own, completing whatever task it's assigned without human control or programming. Shahbazi sees no limits to what those tasks may be: three-dimensional mapping, structural evaluations, and even search-and-rescue or evidence collection for law enforcement. Those are uses that particularly excite Shahbazi and her team, who see their autonomous drones of particular use in search-and-rescue, using thermal imaging cameras to quickly locate lost or stranded people. Adapting current laser mapping used by forensic analysts could result in police having drones zipping around over scenes, collecting evidence many times faster that current methods — as fast as 20 to 30 minutes. Because these units are capable, and designed, to fly out of the direct sight of their operator, the only place her team is legally permitted to test them outdoors is the Canadian Centre for Unmanned Vehicle Systems drone range near Foremost — more than 300 kilometres southeast of Calgary. While Transport Canada has rules about autonomous aircraft operating beyond line-of-sight, she said provisions do exist for developers that can prove their technology is bulletproof in terms of obstacle avoidance and crash prevention. Shahbazi's work has garnered interest from both industry and government, and she hopes her advances in autonomy will eventually lead to similar advances in intelligence in her flying robots. "Sooner or later, they will approve this," she said. "That's what we're looking for." firstname.lastname@example.org On Twitter: @BryanPassifiume
Uploaded Jun 30, 2017 JTT UAV-Aerial photography of unmanned aerial vehicle in Nanshan Science Park, Shenzhen, China JTT UAV-Aerial photography of unmanned aerial vehicle in Nanshan Science Park, Shenzhen, China