Sony has released a drone that can carry a Mirrorless Alpha camera.

At CES 2021, the world’s largest consumer electronics and technology fair. This year has changed the event to an online format Civilizations like Sony have decided to showcase their latest innovations. That combine their expertise in electronics with artificial intelligence and robotics. Which turns out to be a drone capable of filming.

The Airpeak is the world’s smallest four-blade drone. That can carry Sony’s Mirrorless Alpha camera. The fuctional equip with aviation stabilization technology and AI that makes the image stable. Thus enabling four drones to capture high quality aerial images and video. So there is no problem filming.

The launch marks the opening of the Japanese company’s full entry into the drone market, where Sony President and CEO Kenichiro Yoshida noted that Airpeak would allow “video creators to explore new frontiers”. By making it possible to capture from above from a distance, “it can transform the sky into an endless playground,” he said, adding that. Drones will lead to new forms of entertainment.

The drone industry has grown rapidly in recent years. Germany-based drone industry insights predicts that The global drone market will be worth more than $ 40 billion, or 1.26 trillion baht, by 2025. With an annual growth rate of nearly 14% from 2020.

Drone Industry Insights also stated that Asia is the largest market. With the main players being China and Japan India is expected to be the third largest market by 2025.

Sony’s entry into the market comes after DJI, the world’s top drone maker. It is expected to account for more than 70% of the global market for commercial drones. We add to the US blacklist Along with other Chinese technology companies such as Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corp. 

The entry of the blacklist in December of the past. Requirements for manufacturers in the US A license must be applied before materials or parts can sell to blacklist companies. Prompting Chinese tech firms to face difficulties in accessing American technology.

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