Real-time disaster response requires real-time data. With a thorough understanding of current job-site updates, we have enhanced ability to keep all projects on track. In just a fraction of the time, a drone can gather better visual data than a traditional surveyor walking on foot. Drones improve progress tracking and increases the ability to circumvent potential challenges – reducing (or even eliminating) future costs and delays.
By providing a birds-eye view of job sites, materials, machinery, and people, drones give an improved approach to construction measurements that has yet to be replicated at the same caliber.
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Innovation in drone technology has increased communication, accuracy, efficiency, and safety. Using the latest software and hardware technologies, including artificial intelligence, ATI accurately measures structures and safely documents damages to buildings. From pre-planning to client interaction, new and improved drone software holds the ability to process visual data to create in-depth construction site maps. Drones have provided us with a safer and more affordable option for high-quality project mapping.
Drones can obtain high-quality visuals that aren’t possible with a typical site photographer. This allows for improved transparency in project safety and accident prevention. Drones can go where people can’t to monitor commercial accidents like hazardous chemical spills giving real-time data on the scope of the damage and allowing for more effective planning. They can also be deployed to assist in clean-up efforts as well.
We leverage autonomous drones and damage detection software to get the best geospatial data available, resolving claims with greater efficiency and accuracy. Thermal Imaging (external): By attaching thermal imagery hardware to a drone, we accurately capture thermal differences in the exterior envelope of a structure to assist in damage assessment.
Thanks to their versatility and mobility, drones can be used to bring emergency supplies and infrastructures to areas impacted by catastrophes where standard transportation methods don’t have access. Crossing a washed-out road or flying out of reach of a wildfire means fewer delays during incredibly crucial times for crews who need supplies and support.
By providing a birds-eye view of job sites, materials, machinery, and crews, drones give an improved approach to construction measurements. Recent innovation in this technology has increased communication, accuracy, efficiency, and safety, and by leveraging autonomous drones and damage detection software, we are able to get the most accurate geospatial data available.
No, drones have a variety of functions. They can be used to assess structural damage, spot hazardous chemical spills, complete thermal imaging scans, or deliver emergency infrastructures and supplies.
In situations where standard transportation isn’t an option, a drone’s versatility and mobility can bring emergency supplies and infrastructures for crews who need support
Yes, federal law states that all drones (with an exception to drones under 0.55 pounds) must be registered.