If you follow Eye-bot’s blog or have been to our site, you know that we focus on providing the very best, multi-dimensional (3D, 4D, moving to 5D), multi-system (photogrammetric, LIDAR) data sets. These can be collected by a drone; data that is verified for use in the many software applications that deliver components of, or a fully functional digital twin for purposes of remotely monitoring and managing large capital assets.
Drones are a great platform, or tool, for collecting large amounts of high-quality data. But there are many ways drone data collection services can collect and package that data from video, photographs, thermography, multispectral maps, and photogrammetry to 3D reality models and point clouds.
Drone Data is king. Employing predictive analytics will enable safety and operations personnel to target their efforts as opposed to general inspections. This will not obsolete humans; rather, this will generate both cost savings and efficiency gains by targeting the efforts of these professionals
Eye-bot and Commercial UAV News led a free webinar to discuss how the right data collection and technical know-how can generate the highest quality data to manage your asset, critical infrastructure, or construction project.
PA Chemicals awarded Eye-bot Aerial Solutions a multi-year contract to provide unmanned aerial survey services.
The continuing impact of AI on construction, oil & gas and infrastructure is just getting started - fully autonomous machines, swarms, more frequent collects to support 4D, and drive the evolution of digital twin capabilities and their use in the heavy industry sector. As predictive analytics and IIoT (industrial internet of things) advance, the legacy models of capital asset construction and management will be transformed.
Commercial UAV News spoke with Jake Lydick to learn more about Eye-bot, his ideas about how 3D models can enhance workflows now and, in the future, and much more.
Everyday drones are used to conduct bridge inspections and to monitor construction projects. Our drones were used to capture data from damage caused by a tornado in April 2020.