This crash-proof bouncing drone is built to find disaster victims
Drones get a bad rap. The flying robots have been used as everything from remote peeping toms to killing machines. But, as one Swiss-based upstart reminds us, they can also be used for good — as a tool for helping rescue victims in disaster areas. Drones may come in all shapes and sizes—from 36-foot-wide military models to the 2-foot variety that crashed into The White House this year — but all of them can break into smithereens when they collide with other objects or crash-land. That's where the 13-inch Gimball drone sets itself apart.
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