A team at the University of Washington has developed a sensor that weighs 98 milligrams and can survive a six story fall. < / P > < p > the sensors can be delivered by micro UAVs or carried out on the back of insects. A video released by the University of Washington shows the action of these two options. The moth shown in the camera is a large moth, and the sensor can be easily mounted on its back. One of the first papers published by the authors on drones (such as comlop / 2020) that can maintain a longer time of flight from a drone (such as a drone) to fly through a narrow space is better than any other paper published by the authors. < / P > < p > the team activates the mechanical release via Bluetooth, directing the battery powered sensor to dive to the ground. This is an ideal delivery method for remote, small or dangerous locations. < / P > < p > moths can fly in narrow spaces and reach areas that even small UAVs may not be able to reach. The sensor design offers researchers a choice: use small drones when they make sense, and moths when they need to. < / P > < p > although it may be difficult to guide moths exactly where to go, the idea is to use multiple sensors to build a network on farms, forests or other research areas. Future sensor designs can use solar energy. The moth launched by the < / P > < p > sensor is the latest innovation in this field, and it is exploring how insects can help researchers. The same university of Washington team behind the moth’s work previously developed a tiny panoramic camera that can be carried on the beetle’s back. Chinese version of K-car: reading a10e design drawing exposure