This JakajimaTV interview with Ed de Reyes is a follow up on the previous interview with Ed de Reyes about unmanned cargo aircraft, runways, large drones with high payload, about Sabrewing’s own VTOL cargo aircraft, the Rhaegel, Certification, and more, hosted by Pieter Hermans.Continue reading “What about runways, are they required anymore for UCA?!”
by Ed De Reyes, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Sabrewing Aircraft Company, Inc.
These days, people refer to them as “drones”. But drones are not Urban Air Mobility (UAM) and UAM isn’t an Unmanned Air Vehicle. So why all the fuss about names? We’ll to begin with, one segment of Advanced Air Mobility (AAM) has been around for over 100 years. This presentation will explain the differences – and why such differences “make a difference” thank just a name.Continue reading “UAM, AAM, Drone and UAV – What’s In A Name?”
In May 2020 Sabrewing officially announced their new cargo aircraft the Rhaegal-A.
Pieter Hermans interviewed Ed de Reyes, CEO, Sabrewing, for JakajimaTV about the new aircraft, the Unmanned Cargo Aicraft Market, certification, VTOL technology and more.Continue reading “Sabrewing and the future of the unmanned cargo aircraft (VIDEO)”
by Ed De Reyes, Sabrewing Aircraft
A lot of media attention has been focused on toy drones that can deliver coffee, burritos and band-aids. However, much larger-capacity UAVs are being developed that promise a safer, versatile, all-weather solution to air cargo aircraft that has one of the fastest ROIs in any aircraft market.
Complete program: https://unmannedcargoaircraftconference.com/program/Continue reading “Unmanned Regional Cargo Carrier Drones: Opening New Markets”
Unmanned Cargo Air Vehicles Are Closer Than You Think – Presented by Ed De Reyes, Sabrewing Aircraft, at the Unmanned Cargo Aircraft Conference, on 20 March 2018 at the North Carolina Global TransPark, USA.
Public perception – and the perception of many people in the UAV and air cargo industries think that Unmanned Cargo Aircraft (UCAs) still have a few years before they’re a viable way to move food, dry goods or even hazardous cargo.
In order to be truly viable, UCAs must meet or exceed the cargo capacity and safety record of the current generation of manned aircraft.
The lack of battery capacity in electric vehicles has fed the misperceived notion of trading payload for battery endurance, and battery capacity contains only a small fraction of energy storage capability that their manned-counterparts are capable of achieving.
Other seemingly difficult hurdles of Beyond-Line-Of-Sight (BLOS) operations and in congested airspace have all combined to give the impression that UCAs are years in the future.
The technology to fly UCAs that are superior to manned cargo aircraft – especially in regional cargo carriers – is available now…and most of it is off-the-shelf. Continue reading “Unmanned Cargo Air Vehicles Are Closer Than You Think – Presented by Ed De Reyes, Sabrewing Aircraft”