This amazing looking drone mimics the inside of an F1 race car, where the rules of aerodynamics, weight, and strength play incredibly key roles within the design process, Helyx is really a drone that’s designed for racing, and offers a unibody chassis that’s designed entirely using organic generative design. Having a skeleton that feels almost animalistic, the Helyx quadcopter is amazingly light, weighing just 87.5 grams, and offers a max speed of the staggering 208km/h by having an acceleration of -100km/h in 1.2 seconds. To place that into perspective, the Helyx Drone accelerates quicker than the Tesla Roadster, that takes nearly 1.9 seconds to achieve 100km/h. The very best speed of 208km/h also helps make the Helyx among the fastest drones on the planet.
Here is a little backstory about drones in general: An average unmanned aircraft consists of light composite materials to lessen weight while increasing maneuverability. This composite material strength enables military drones to cruise at very high altitudes.
The drone is outfitted with various conditions. From the art technology for example infrared cameras, GPS navigation and laser (consumer, commercial and military UAV). Drones are controlled by remote ground control systems (GSC) and also called a ground cockpit
While lots of Helyx’s credit would go to the astounding engineering, its amazing generative design monocoque provides it with a definite edge on other drones. The Helyx’s body combines every aspect important to drone design, with structural support beams, landing gears, bumpers, and cargo distribution built directly into the drone’s singular skeleton. 3D printed while using HP Jet Fusion printer (most likely from carbon fibre), the drone was tested by FPV champion Guiseppe Renaldi in possibly probably the most stunning, dizzyingly fast videos above.