How Terrestrial Drones-Kamikadze Work | What Army Requires Drones Ratel Project

Hel­lo, my name is Taras. I am engaged in the pro­duc­tion of ground robots. Why is your drone a duck on the bat­tle­field? What prob­lem does it solve and how does a ground drone solve the prob­lem of under­min­ing the equip­ment of the occu­piers, the strong­holds of the occu­piers, the build­ings where the occu­piers are locat­ed, as well as trench­es and dugouts with the occu­piers? Every­one is used to hear­ing about fly­ing drones, but here we have ground ones. Why did you decide to work on this type of drone? I decid­ed to work on ground drones because I myself real­ized that UAV fly­ing drones do not per­form all func­tions. They can usu­al­ly only car­ry a lim­it­ed weight. In com­par­i­son, a ground drone can car­ry 35–40 kilo­grams and has a more inter­est­ing area of respon­si­bil­i­ty and use, specif­i­cal­ly for the destruc­tion of strong­points and heavy equip­ment. How did the idea to cre­ate hon­eyeaters come about? The idea to cre­ate a hon­eyeater came from my mil­i­tary expe­ri­ence. I am expe­ri­enced in UAV recon­nais­sance. Usu­al­ly, UAVs such as Kamikaze and oth­ers typ­i­cal­ly car­ry 1 kg to one and a half kilo­grams of explo­sives. The hon­eyeater can already car­ry 35–40 kg of explo­sives and it already works effec­tive­ly enough on the bat­tle­field. The his­to­ry of its cre­ation began on Decem­ber 22nd when we came up with the idea of cre­at­ing a ground drone. We made three ver­sions of a for­eign shot, and the third ver­sion was suc­cess­ful­ly test­ed on March 23rd and went into ser­i­al pro­duc­tion from April. Why is there so much talk about drones every­where? Drones are a new alter­na­tive type of tech­nol­o­gy that per­forms a fair­ly impor­tant func­tion. They help artillery, save peo­ple’s lives, and per­form com­plex tasks more pre­cise­ly than artillery. What do the mil­i­tary say about the work of your drones? The mil­i­tary says that our drones save the lives of peo­ple and oper­a­tors. The oper­a­tor, when using our drone, is in cov­er. It works with 100% cov­er and the dis­tance from the oper­a­tor to the tar­get can be from one kilo­me­ter to 6 km. In fact, more than 60 such drones have been made, and 50 of them are already work­ing in the east. What chal­lenges are ahead for you and your team? We cur­rent­ly have enough chal­lenges and tasks before the team. We have start­ed pro­duc­tion, in addi­tion to Kamikaze drones, we are also pro­duc­ing logis­tics drones that will per­form tasks such as trans­port­ing ammu­ni­tion and evac­u­at­ing the wound­ed from the bat­tle­field. Unfor­tu­nate­ly, they will also be used to evac­u­ate those who are on the shield. What advice do you have for peo­ple who are inter­est­ed in the cre­ation of drones? For peo­ple who are inter­est­ed in the cre­ation of drones, you can find this infor­ma­tion on YouTube, Insta­gram, and the inter­net. All the infor­ma­tion is avail­able. And how can our view­ers sup­port the work of your team? View­ers can sup­port the work of our team and the mil­i­tary assem­bly. We have start­ed the assem­bly of TAS, which will pro­duce 50 machines. This will at least par­tial­ly cov­er the mil­i­tary’s need for Kamikaze machines. The col­lec­tion of 50 Kamikaze machines will start on Sep­tem­ber 4th. This includes 10 full-fledged com­plex­es of 5 machines each, a ground sta­tion, and a repeater that will cov­er the need for 10 com­pa­nies that can work in the east with these machines.

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