A Model of Human Harm from a Falling Unmanned Aircraft: Implications for UAS Regulation is a work that contributes to expanding the body of analysis of the risks posed by small unmanned aircraft and whether the various rules overstate or understate those risks.
Publication Date- July 4, 2016
A Model of Human Harm from a Falling Unmanned Aircraft: Implications for UAS Regulation contains the following major sections:
- Literature Review
- Examples of Injuries and Fatalities
- Setting the Safety Goal
- UAS-Induced Human Harm Model
- Impact Energy
- Probability of Fatality Given Impact
- Impact Injuries
- Probability of Impact
- UAS Failure Rate
- Safety Goal
- Estimates of Social Cost
- Results and Discussion
- Comparison with UAS Task Force and Micro UAS ARC
- Effect of Parachutes
- Failure Rate
- Further Development
Author- Andrew V. Shelley
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Other content from the author:
A Counter-Drone Strategy for New Zealand
Essays in the Regulation of Drones and Counter-Drone Systems
Quantifying the Cost of Drone-Related Threats in New Zealand
A Framework for Counter-Unmanned Aircraft System Regulation in New Zealand
Enabling Counter-UAS and UAS-Detection Systems in New Zealand
C-UAS Hub Note:
In the Homeland Security setting, it is important to understand the risks associated with conducting UAS and Counter-UAS missions in and around people, especially large mass gatherings. In addition to following laws and regulatory rules, Counter-UAS and UAS operators must understand the risks and potential impacts of using specific tactics, tools, and techniques in these environments.
Policies, procedures, and training must incorporate risk management strategies with UAS and Counter-UAS operations in and around people.