IncaSKY Says Major Disruptive Heavy Drone Technology is Almost Ready

IncaSKY Global is announcing new technologies to support delivery of high-speed, high-altitude, heavy-cargo drones. Within the last six months, there has been a number of major breakthroughs in large-sized airborne drone technologies. The application of these technologies will soon dramatically change the air cargo small package delivery (SPD) industry.

These technologies involve: the processes by which large composite unmanned drones, in the size of six passenger general aviation jets, are assembled and produced; a revolutionary airborne power plant that significantly reduces fuel consumption while greatly increasing air speed; a new airborne power-train transmission that is highly efficient in converting engine energy into pure thrust; and the ability to neatly package all of these new technologies into a complete new unmanned airborne SPD cargo vehicle with performance characteristic that are beyond stunning.

IncaSKY Global says it is preparing to deliver a fleet of fully compliant FAA drones that are flown safely by not just two pilots, like the commercial airplanes we all ride in, but by a large group of qualified and well-trained, ground-based, remote-control pilots all assuring the very safe and speedy delivery of small packages. For example, a typical flight, says the company, would be 1,500 miles non-stop from LAX, at a speed of up to 375 mph and landing at an airport in Houston and then proceeding on to NYC.

IncaSKY says their announcement “may sound like a Star Wars ad, but it is not.” The three drone focused technologies are very real. Each has been secretly in development, testing and refinement for years. “The new power plant engine exists, the drone high-thrust transmission exists, the unique drone high-speed composite manufacturing process exists,” IncaSKY says. “The technology unification is in progress and the initial design and build of the Inca2 production test models and ground control and remote-flight network has commenced.”