In order to further consolidate the actual combat effectiveness of UAV formation, test the UAV detection, map transmission, mapping and other capabilities of the team in all kinds of accidents and disasters, provide strong information support for command and decision-making, build a professional UAV team adapting to all-weather, all climate and all terrain, further improve the actual combat capability of emergency communication, and ensure that the business level matches the equipment efficiency, On February 2, the UAV formation of Bijie fire rescue detachment carried out night flight control training.
This training is close to the actual combat, highlights the key points, organizes reasonably, and is based on “rescuing major disasters, seizing major risks, and fighting vicious battles”. According to the characteristics of Bijie City’s topography and geomorphology, combined with the actual rescue cases, the formation members conceive the characteristics of the actual combat environment, and strive to explore the practical application tactics and requirements of solidifying UAV support, and discuss the problems of UAV flight safety, detection, and lighting at night, This paper analyzes the outstanding problems of UAV application in different disaster types, disaster sites and climate environment, and effectively improves the ability and quality. After that, we carried out the business training of infrared detection, information acquisition, image return, overhead aerial photography, night lighting, panoramic roaming map production, two-dimensional and three-dimensional map production, disaster image contrast map production and so on.
In the next step, the UAV formation of Bijie fire rescue detachment will continue to strengthen the practical operation training of UAV, focus on the research of new tactics such as dual photo thermal imaging, infrared night vision, shouting, throwing, mapping, improve the technical support level of UAV, further enhance the emergency communication support ability of disaster rescue site, and lay a solid foundation for the successful completion of future emergency rescue tasks.
Editor in charge: GT