As a commercial airline pilot in Hawaii, I was asked to fly flying aircraft in relatively high winds. In this view, we typically see winds in the 20s and sometimes 40s. Whenever I am assigned to work on aerial media, I have to decide whether it will allow me to fly without being overpowered or unarmed, without having to control and throw. Apparently, the "Iber" call is not good and means fast money in the fast-paced commercial airplane world. Often this high windfall occurs on the water (the shark is exactly the salt water!), Increasing the risk and complexity of the operation. Also, as long as you know you can't get the plane back to send it back to the DJI, it knows that it will reduce your ability to get a replacement with insurers like DEA Care Refresh. The good news is that you usually don't have obstacles on the water and the image transmission will not be disrupted by the item. If you have a challenge, you first need to cross very far on everyone else's ground, even if you have no chance of getting your plane back.
I do a lot of things, such as kitsurfing, to prepare to fly for the scheduled ship. First I checked to see if my destination was a "green zone." This means that the airport is not within the FAA within 5 miles of the airport, and has law enforcement and terrain within walking distance of the Task Force. Next, I take care of the insurance, licenses, and any necessary FAA cleaners needed to get the job done. Once the site is approved, I will explore the local weather, conduct a pre-launch survey, and develop an emergency plan based on ammunition and local wind direction and coastal terrain. Finally, my assistant is highly recommended as a positional indicator and is highly recommended when pushing the science flight limitations.
What I want when I'm checking out the weather is if the sun is going (the bullets need sun) and how strong the wind is. And the origin of the wind is a great thing. Many variations in the wind really damage the flight experience and can cause the wheel to spin more and more than the wind. Depending on the wind speed, I decide if my throw can handle the upper limits of the wind. Direction is key. When coasting for obvious reasons, coastal winds pose a much greater danger than the winds of Hare. And lastly not only being able to fly, but how close it is, what the subject is doing, what other obstacles, how much is my gear range, and what is a safe elevation? You have a fast moving camera at the end of the 30-meter line with Cartridgefing, and any needles less than 100 feet should be responsible for this action and associated risk.
Determine the exact weather and weather conditions (on a rainy day), and make the final decision whether to fly or not. In the past, I want to do my clients or other things that I have set up so I can influence them impartially. If it is a "go" condition, I fly my flight flyer at about 10 feet in normal GPS mode and see if it stays in place. If it is really windy in your launch area, you will not get out of the ground or slide before the throw is off. If you can hover over the ground without losing ground, try to fly up to your maximum altitude and test the wind speed there. If the wind starts to hit your tile and gets stuck, return it to lower altitude and try to recover. If you are too windy to get your route back in GPS, you can try switching to “Sport mode” (DJVV Pro & Format 4 series) and fly again for you. Make sure you are familiar with switching and driving before you fly. This is not the best time to go through the setup menu for the first time while your drone is rocking. If sports mode is not an option and there are barriers in your area, you can use these as wind turbines. If you are flying at full speed and the wind is still eroding the drone, you can enter a safe environment from buildings, trees, obstacles and even mountains. Although barriers can increase wind dynamics, reducing your altitude and finding the back of things that can wind you up can in most cases, and at least allow you to draw the droplets into the water. If the wind is blowing from shore and coast, you have a few options for recovery and may be as strong as 10 feet from the water until the wind is over 100 feet. The strong and (typically) thunderstorms need to be considered further because they pose a serious risk of losing your chickens on the water.
To summarize, just remember not to hurt security. Don't enter your Drone into an unknown state and have multiple backup plans for emergencies. Become familiar with your device before flying in the wind or water, including time and distance restrictions, as well as relative to wind speeds. For example, if your swing is faster than 25mph and 15-20 mph. It can go down at 45 to 30m altitude but maybe climb up to 5 mph. If your calculations fly a mile, make sure you have enough battery to increase up to 5 MHz in my calculations, approximately 12 minutes. It also increases "sports mode" speed but reduces battery life. And lastly, try not to get your airplane on the flight. Flight performance may be lower than expected when the battery is low and will definitely raise stress levels when descending into single numbers and not returning to the beach.