Daedalean’s newest white paper outlines how the AI-based flight control instruments will develop from basic pilot assistance to advanced pilot assistance (human/machine collaboration) and then to monitored autonomy.
Amid a cockpit full of instruments that demand attention, pilots today risk an information overload. Daedalean thinks that next-generation instruments should de-clutter the cockpit, not add to the problem. The AI will have to take over situational awareness and risk management tasks, like a trustworthy electronic copilot.
After that stage, the ultimate goal is monitored autonomy. Once the output of the system is fed directly to the flight control systems, the role of the crew changes to the one of oversight.
Daedalean hires Dr. Yemaya Bordain to lead its new office in Phoenix, AZ, as the company officially opens for business in the United States.
Daedalean has concluded a joint research project with the FAA on Neural Network-Based Runway Landing Guidance for General Aviation.
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