Airspace security technology provider, Dedrone has been awarded certification from the UK’s Centre for the Protection of National Infrastructure (CPNI) for its counter-drone technology platform, DroneTracker. DroneTracker detects, tracks and identifies drones by using multi-sensor capability combining RF, radar and optical sensors. The new CPNI drone detection standard is the first official validation of counter-drone technology. It enables organisations deemed to be of critical national importance to adopt drone detection technology with the assurance that it has been tested rigorously.
“Any organisation needing drone detection technology should consider platforms evaluated and tested by CPNI,” says Amit Samani, Dedrone’s Regional Sales Manager for the UK. “Dedrone’s DroneTracker platform has successfully met CPNI’s rigorous testing standards and this certification provides further assurances to our customers and partners that our system meets the security needs of the UK’s most sensitive infrastructures. We will continue working closely with government sector users, risk-critical sites and major corporate customers to provide the most robust available airspace security and defence against drones and multiple drones.”
Dedrone’s multi-sensor system enables security providers to match the best-in-class sUAS (small Unmanned Aerial Systems) detection hardware with DroneTracker, Dedrone’s software. Radio frequency sensors, including the RF-100 and RF-300, provide flightpath, localisation and classification of sUAS. A PTZ camera system adds localisation information via optical and thermal detection, whilst a 3D radar system adds altitude data and detection of autonomous drones. Hardware data was analysed by DroneTracker 4.1, which provides a near-instantaneous decision regarding whether a drone is a threat and allows security personnel to respond accordingly.
Dedrone creates customised airspace security solutions allowing organisations to identify, track and eliminate sUAS threats. Dedrone’s solution is deployed to customers around the world, including three of the G7 countries, correctional facilities, utilities, airports and corporations, among other public and private organisations.