By Mike Bohnert, ESPN Staff WriterWhen Dji Fpv Drone Racing League takes to the skies on Sunday, Nov. 6 at 6 p.m.
ET, they’ll be competing against a host of professional drone racers.
They’ll be flying from a private residence, using an aircraft owned by Dji.
Dji is not only a major drone manufacturer, it also hosts a league for drone racing.
Dji’s FpV drone racer is a lightweight, light-frame, single-engine aircraft.
The team has made a name for itself over the years with their drone racing, which has included tournaments in the U.K. and Germany.
But this season, they’re taking their skills to the next level.
The Dji team is making an FpCV drone, or light-fuselage drone, that can be flown at an altitude of about 1,000 feet.DJ is not just racing against its competitors, though.
The FpVs are also competing against professional drone manufacturers.
And Dji wants to win.
Dj is not alone in the drone racing business.
In fact, there’s already competition in the sport.
Drones like the DJI Phantom, a popular drone with a large amount of customizations, are competing against more traditional racing drone models like the F-150 and the DJA-P Pro.
The FAA has also banned drones from the airspace for recreational use, and drone racing is one of the few industries that doesn’t have a licensing system for drone pilots.
So, why is Dji racing a drone racing event?
The F-PV has been around for about a year now, and Dji’s main goal is to make a drone that will last and be fun to fly.
The company hopes to keep the drone flying for a long time.
The FpVT is a relatively lightweight, single engine drone, and it will likely be flown by a person.
Dj has designed the FpPVs with ergonomic design that helps people comfortably sit in the cockpit.
The drone will have a small, retractable wing that will help it glide.
And the drone will be powered by two batteries.
There’s a reason why Dji has created a drone to fly, Dji CEO David Gorman told ESPN.
It’s because the FPV is very simple to use.
It has a small footprint that can easily be carried around, which means it can be carried on a variety of aircraft, from small planes to large commercial drones.
That’s important, Gorman said.
The Dji pilots will be flying the FpuVs on the ground and will be testing their skills at the FPUV airshow.
But the team is hoping to see Dji become a regular fixture in drone racing over the next year.
“We have been racing drones since we were in school, and we’re really excited to try something new and try to show how cool and unique our technology can be,” Gorman, a former professional pilot, said.
“Our goal is not to make money, but we just want to make fun.
We’re looking forward to it and seeing if we can do something really cool.”