UAV’s pose a potential security risk to many environments including Airports, Prisons, Energy Facilities, Government offices, and Military bases. AIRFENCE has been designed with over 3 years of military testing with real world tactical scenarios. At it's core, it can automatically detect, locate, track and take over UAV controls all on full auto. In addition, AIRFENCE can locate the operator with pin point accuracy in real time.
How it works
Software defined radios that can detect UAVs
High Range of Detection
6 mile (10km) range with a single AIRFENCE unit
Custom configuration to enable early warning and critical warning notifications in real time
Easy to Scale
Scale horizontally by simply adding more units
AIRFENCE uses triangulation as an additional method to detect UAVs
Manual or Automated Response
AIRFENCE can be preprogrammed to run on full auto, or can be configured to “take action” manually
Configure AIRFENCE to send you mobile push notifications when UAVs are detected
Real time software updates allow our system to continuously adapt to evolving threats
AIRFENCE is capable of showing the real time location of the detected UAV’s on a map. Sensofusion maps can be configured for offline access.
Users & Partners
Several large organizations are already using our technology or doing research with us. AIRFENCE is used to protect various customer sites in Europe, including prisons, high profile government buildings, police, and military sites.
On May 9, 2016, the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) signed Cooperative Research and Development Agreements (CRDAs) with Sensofusion, Gryphon Sensors and Liteye Systems Inc.
“Government and industry share responsibility for keeping the skies safe, and we’re pleased these three companies have taken on this important challenge.”—Marke Gibson, FAA Senior Advisor on UAS Integration
Recent Press Coverage
“This month, the Federal Aviation Administration announced it’s expanding its Pathfinder Program, which it created to detect and identify drones flying too close to airports. To make that happen, the agency’s conducting joint research with a number of companies to identify the technology that might be used to spot, block, and drop the unwanted unmanned aircraft systems.“
“Now, the FAA is conducting research with three more companies that offer a variety of solutions: Gryphon Sensors, Liteye Systems Inc. and Sensofusion.”
“Sensofusion, based in Finland, can also triangulate the position of drones, but adds the ability to send push notifications if the system spots something suspicious, and can be updated over-the-air, to keep up with evolving drone tech.”
“The collaboration between these companies and the FAA is another example of government-industry cooperation and is an important step towards the safe integration of UAS into the national airspace. Equipping airports with technology that can detect, track, and identify UAS that are flying unsafely or in restricted areas will help ensure the safety of the airspace for all aircraft — manned and unmanned.”—Brian Wynne, President and CEO of the Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems International (AUVSI)
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