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For our customers in Logan & Canberra in Australia, Southwest Virginia in the United States, and Helsinki in Finland, drone delivery has become a regular part of the routine over the past few years. However, for those who we’re not yet able to deliver to, we receive lots of really clever and curious questions about our service and our technology. Starting today - we’re hoping to lift the lid on our service through a new video series called “Ask Wing” -  where we’ll do our best to answer all of your queries. Got something you want answered? Let us know by tagging @Wing on Facebook or Twitter with your question. 

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Ever wonder what it takes to keep a drone up in the sky? Or how one delivers a package without landing? Or how it flies in the rain? Well, now is your chance. We’re launching a new weekly series called “Ask the Maker” where we’ll pose your questions to Wing’s chief tinkerer, builder, and aviation geek, Adam Woodworth. Adam is uniquely qualified to answer your questions because he’s probably asked most of them himself. In his day job, he’s Wing’s chief technology officer (CTO), responsible for building the drones we use today, which weigh in just under 10lbs, travel up to 70mph, and deliver goods to people’s homes in minutes.




Adam and his team have built hundreds of drone prototypes -- all in service of building aircraft that are safe, efficient, and capable of delivering the things you need. They’ve conducted test flights in sub zero temperatures, conducted impact testing, sprayed drones with fire hoses, and so much more. From a young kid swooshing his model X-Wing around his bedroom, to an older kid still flying his custom built RC X-Wings whenever he can, Adam has a lifelong love and appreciation for aviation and all things that fly. So ask away. Pose your questions on Twitter and keep an eye out for new answers each week.






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CASA allows drone operators to automatically request authorisation to fly in controlled airspace via OpenSky app

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The OpenSky app is designed to support drone flyers to easily identify where they can and cannot fly across Australia, whether flying for work or for fun. In the past year, drone operators have used OpenSky to plan ahead for their flights, so they can fly with confidence. Glenn, Breanna, Harshil and Amy are just some of the many thousands of Australian drone flyers, both recreational and commercial, using OpenSky to safely access the sky. 

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Today, Wing offers drone delivery to homes on three continents. It’s safer, faster, and cleaner than picking up or delivering packages by road. At scale, drone delivery will help to connect our cities, unlock new opportunities for local businesses, and cut road accidents, congestion, and emissions.

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They’re cold and metallic, a little bit awkward at times, and they don’t even have a beating heart. But in 2020, robots really saved our skin. 

Robots were an unsung hero of last year -- swooping in amidst a global pandemic to do the things nobody else could without even blinking an eye (mostly because they don’t have those). 

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2020 requires no introduction; it was a difficult year for many. And while we're grateful we were able to play a small, supportive role by providing delivery service to our communities, I think we speak for our entire industry when we say that we hope to be able to do more to help in the future. Here are our most optimistic takeaways from the most challenging year we hope any of us ever face, and some hope for a better 2021. 
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