Multi-drone tests take place at Port Montrose, Scotland, and Cranfield University in Bedfordshire.
The Hedera Public Books Consensus Service was recently used to "collect, store and order" millions of data points in a UK government-sponsored drone data test. According to the announcement, Hedera partnered with Neuron Innovations, a London-based aerospace technology company, to test the safe and long-range sharing of airspace by commercial, military and government drones. Neuron has implemented a "Flight Surveillance as a Service" system so that drones can seamlessly ride on existing air traffic. The aerospace company then uses the Hedera network's Hedera Consensus service to "collect, store and order" drone data. Neuron CEO Niall Greenwood said:
“We are enabling drone travel with the help of safety-critical aviation infrastructure. Each flight creates millions of data points that are not registered by any other public register and are booked fairly quickly." Multi-drone tests take place in April and October 2021 in Port Montrose, Scotland and at Cranfield University in Bedfordshire Beech. The experiment, backed by the UK's Department of Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy, is one of several drone tests. The main finding of the study is that it is possible to track unmanned aerial vehicles once they have disappeared from view.
Hedera Hashgraph is a highly secure and publicly distributed technology network based on a consensus algorithm to prove bets. Proof of concept, which demonstrates that a certain procedure or concept is feasible, uses the Hedera consensus service and Hedera token service. Hedera Hashgraph has launched a number of collaborations to apply blockchain technology to real-world applications in various sectors. In November 2021, it was announced that Hedera Board is partnering with ServiceNow, a cloud-based digital workflow platform, to integrate the Now platform and create a new level of trust and responsibility in digital transactions.