• Its makers, a group of drone-industry veterans, have only released simple diagrams of how the device will work – above – and claim they are in talks about mass-production while continuing to develop Rapere.
  • It adds that once it takes off, the Rapere will scan the sky for nearby drones before pinpointing one – “it can tell the difference between a bird and a drone” – disabling it and then returning to base to have a new tangle-line fitted.
  • There are likely to be a number of risks for users of the device, including lawsuits from owners of disabled drones if they are damaged as they fall to the ground, not to mention any people or property that they crash into.

Share This Article