Using location information in a person's smartphone, Amazon's drones will be able to deliver packages wherever the recipient is located--at home, on the job, out for a walk, or on a boat--according to a patent application Amazon submitted to the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.
Overall, it seems the enterprise has little to worry about as far as "no drone zones" go. To be fair, the level of regulation the FAA currently places on drone use limits them enough that no fly zones are more than likely outside of companies' use either geographically, or in terms of the work being done in the first place.
It has been quite some time since there was such anticipation over a company's quarterly financial results. Thankfully, Amazon didn't disappoint last week when it finally, after much pressure from its shareholders, reported revenue based on individual business units.
Amazon is shutting down its Appstore TestDrive service that enabled users to try out an app before buying, Amazon's Corey Badcock announced in a blog post.
Avi Networks has updated its software-based load balancing product with new integration features for the Amazon Web Services public cloud infrastructure-as-a-service.
Amazon Dash may be the IoT addition we've all been waiting for.
After almost a year of waiting, Amazon has been given the okay from the FAA to begin testing the latest version of its drone delivery program in the U.S.
The big news here is really just the general availability of the container service.
As the Federal Aviation Administration continues to drag its feet on issuing regulations, Amazon is taking drone testing outside of the U.S. The Guardian first reported that the online retail giant has begun testing at a secret site in Canada, just over the border in British Columbia.
While Amazon recently cleared a regulatory hurdle at the Federal Aviation Administration for its drone deliveries, technical hurdles won't be so easy to clear.