Do You Have to Be a Pilot in the Airforce to Qualify for (UAV) Drone Pilot ?

No lol. In the Army the MOS is 96U Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Operator and you need to score at least a 105 in Surveillance and Communications on the ASVAB. I was going to do that but the training is 6 1/2 months long to fly the predators and I would rather just do 13 weeks for infantry. There are no pilots in those things.. Hence the word Unmanned in Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Operator.

1. In the future, what will weaponry be like?

I am not an expert but I read a great deal and have opinions based on current weapon development.I think we will gradually move from cased ammunition weapons to energy projection weapons that fire pulses that stop a heart, blind opponents and fire explosive rounds that follow a target. Instead of magazines of bullets, guns will contain energy packs that fire chemical lasers or other pulse weapons. This is in cases where soldiers remain in use.I think there will be increased use of snipers and sniper equipment will get more electronic, more accurate and quieter, plus work over longer distances. Nothing sows fear in the battlefield like a sniper. Snipers will also be used as tools of foreign policy. Cyber warfare will be instrumental with warring sides attempting to control and damage power stations, water plants, chemical plants, refineries and the like by inserting viruses and trojans into key systems the activating them at the proper time. Military systems will need to be hardened and kept completely separate from radio and network attachment to insure they remain operational during combat. Drones will swarm battlefields, some large and armed with pinpoint accurate energy weapons, some with torso-affecting heat rays or similar non-lethal means of crippling, blinding or dispersing crowds. Riot control will be by drone. There will also be drones as small as bees flying in huge numbers around enemy encampments and sites, both to gather intelligence and to deliver explosive charges with pinpoint accuracy on individuals and sensitive equipments, such as computers or monitors. They will not need to be controlled from a ground station but have a mind of their own like real bugs. A great deal of effort will be made to thwart all kinds of drones, such as laser targetting, shotgun type weapons, screens, emp or energy devices fired at intervals for proactive and reactive defense against massed tiny drones. Perhaps much warfare will move underground or under water as a result. Body armor would have to change, with detection equipment and specialized weapons that can neutralize drone attacks. Different kinds of camoflage and misdirection tools would be needed to fool drones or redirect them. There will be interference electronics. Because drones will be so cheap to build, there will be fewer, if any manned fighters or bombers. The result will be different kinds of aerial flying machines with more and different kinds of weapons where there used to be life support for a human pilot. Because they will be cheaper and more expendable, there may be more massed attacks with more dogfight style combat with hundreds of planes fighting for air superiority at one one preceding a drone invasion that paints the landscape for standoff target acquisition, soldier elimination and intelligence gathering. A successful attack might involve the elimination of all human targets by drones before robot mules move in to blast open gates and armored positions before the human soldiers take the position.Ship based war will change as warships become flat panels on the water with little profile, recessed rapid fire rail guns that emerge when needed, lots of standoff missiles, the ability to move at 70 or 80 MPH on the water and have a tiny crew of five or ten men despite displacing tens of thousands of tons. Submarines will still exist as part of the nuclear triad but they also may change to be faster, have fewer crew and able to carry out additional missions, for example, replacing amphibious assualt ships be including fast attack hydrofoils, drone deployment devices, weapons to acquire air superiority from drone attacks and short range EMP or radio interference delivery systems. Satellite weaponry will continute to evolve in ways that make it possible to destroy enemy GPS and military communications satellites thus blinding and muting enemy communications. Eventually, it will be difficult for diplomats to ever walk outside or even near a window: riots will be crushed by remotely controlled, unmanned drones sending heat rays. Enemy and domestic intelligence will be gathered by drones invading all privacy and voice telecommunications will be radically changed to thwart CARNIVORE-like collating engines. Messages will be handwritten and hand delivered, just like the old days. Future warfare will be both less bloody and more deadly, with more civilian involvement and more loss of limbs and eyesight. Fewer soldiers will die but more will be crippled

2. Drones and logistics: how far have we really come?

At the end of 2016, Amazon finally delivered a package by drone for the first time after many years of research. An unmanned, GPS-controlled drone carried a package containing popcorn and a media player on a 13-minute journey to a customer who lived in a secluded spot in England. So can we expect the same flying couriers delivering packages in our own country soon? According to a survey of the VIL (the innovation platform for the logistics sector in Flanders), this may take some time yet. The most imaginative use of drones in logistics is that of automated parcels delivery. The benefits are easy to see: no need for drivers, environment-friendly, no traffic problems, and the ability to deliver to apartment terraces or hard-to-reach areas. Furthermore, a drone is fairly easy to control as long as it is under the control of a pilot who is within the "line of sight". But if we were to try an autonomous drone, such as that behind the Amazon story, it becomes a whole different story. The technology to avoid such obstacles as electricity poles or trees exists, but it is not yet advanced enough to deliver packages by drones on a large scale. In addition, legislation in Belgium and the surrounding countries must be more accommodating. Currently, both in Belgium and the Netherlands, there are "no-fly" zones where drones are not allowed to fly, for example near military areas or airports. However, these zones are vast and mainly located around our large cities (Antwerp, Brussels, Amsterdam, etc.), which means any investment in drones is not currently an interesting proposition for retail companies. Despite this legislation, it is estimated that around 400,000 drones will be flying around the European Union by 2050. But in addition to technology and legislation, public opinion must also be considered. The question is, are people are ready to see dozens of drones with built-in cameras flying above their homes? How can drones be used in logistics? In collaboration with the University of Leuven, VIL carried out a specialised project concerning drones in logistics. They worked with 11 companies to examine how drones can play a practical role in the logistics sector. First of all, drones can be used for stock-taking in hard-to-reach, external locations. For example, the steel company NHS has 175 cubic metres of steel spread over a 3-km quayside at the port of Antwerp. Previously, unloading required a written process to keep track of where the steel beams had been laid. In collaboration with the VIL, NHS initiated a business case to see if drones could be of any use when taking stock of all the steel. In addition, there have been many research projects that have been carried out concerning stock-taking with drones in internal locations. Compared to the standard process in which warehouse employees can only check stock by using cherry-pickers, this work could be carried out much quicker and more efficiently with drones in the future. The physical stock-taking process could then be carried out at night without any human intervention so the warehouse does not suffer any downtime. In addition, there are also many types of additional applications that can be added to a drone; for example, a barcode or RFID scanner, a (thermal) camera, a sniffer for gas detection, an infrared camera for day and night use, a multi-spectral camera to detect plant health, etc. However, as with the delivery of packages, the technology is not yet ready for autonomous drones to be flying around inside a warehouse. The GPS signals do not work well within a warehouse, while the turbulence generated between the shelving can cause difficulties. In addition, the battery inside a drone is often not long enough to check an entire row. So what is a realistic stock-taking application with drones for logistics service providers today? Logistics service provider H. Essers is examining the use of drones as a kind of "video capturing tool". An autonomous drone flies along the shelving in the warehouse and captures all the images. The inventory can either be monitored live, or using the recorded images (post-processing). A second practical application is the use of drones for patrolling industrial sites or outdoor storage areas. For example, the company ICO have up to 2 million cars parked on their site. Currently, security is provided by fixed cameras and guards who only go out to a spot if there is an incident notification. Working with drones can result in increased and improved checks being carried out within a shorter period of time. By equipping drones with heat sensor cameras, intruders can be observed much more easily. In the future, this may also be extended with facial recognition to identify individuals.

3. Are US nuclear power plants prepared for a drone attack like we saw in Saudi Arabia?

RE: Are US nuclear power plants prepared for a drone attack like we saw in Saudi Arabia?I am by no means an expert on how nuclear power plants are protected, but I do know that the reactors themselves are VERY hardened targets contained in a building which is built to resist airliner impact. Why go after a hardened target like a nuclear power plant when you can attack much softer targets and do a lot more damage?Plus there is not a drone ever designed, let alone made, which can reach the US from Iran.If that attack proves anything it shows us AGAIN that we here in the US are dependent upon foreign sources of energy. Oh, BTW, there is enough uranium and thorium right here in the US to supply our energy needs for thousands of years, by which time we should have figured out how to make fusion work.If you want to worry about something like a hypothetical release of radiation from an attack which will probably never happen, then I suggest, instead, that you focus your attention on the very real, everyday, and voluminous releases of toxic chemicals into our air and water by the people who burn coal, oil and natural gas and the people who supply those materials. That attack is effective and it causes casualties every day. LOTS of casualties. Air pollution - World Health OrganizationWho's next to die from fossil fuels?

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