The US Navy has been developing and testing a new type of unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) capable of taking off and landing in the air.
The aircraft is called the “Aeronautics Rapid Reaction System” or ARRS.
It was first tested last month at the Naval Air Systems Command’s (NAS) Edwards Air Force Base, California.
It is the first time an unmanned aerial system has been tested in the US.
It can be flown at altitudes of up to 150 miles (240 kilometers) using the system’s four rotors.
The system, which is about 3,500 pounds (1,600 kilograms) and is designed to carry up to 30 kilograms (56 pounds) of payload, is also able to take off vertically and land vertically.
The new system uses sensors to track and identify obstacles in the airspace above the aircraft.
It also uses radar to detect enemy aircraft and detect any objects or objects on the ground.
The ARRS is able to carry out a wide range of tasks.
It can carry out reconnaissance missions and fire missiles, it can monitor weather conditions and even carry out military air-to-ground missile training.
The US is also developing a “battery” system called the Aerojet Rocketdyne A-12, which would be able to fly autonomously in the absence of a human pilot.
Aerojet Rocketdysne CEO Jim Lott said in a statement the ARRS would “allow the Air Force to launch more assets and missions without the need for a human operator.”
The A-10 Thunderbolt II, which has been retired since 2021, was also tested last year.
The aircraft is equipped with a small unmanned wing that can carry a few dozen pounds (six kilograms) of fuel.
The Navy is also testing the Air Combat Command’s unmanned aerial vehicles, known as UAV-1.
The program was launched in 2014.
The Army and Marines have also been developing a new unmanned air vehicle called the Advanced Target Attack Vehicle or ATAV.
The ATAV, which weighs about 2,000 pounds (800 kilograms), has a maximum speed of 150 miles per hour (240 kph) and can carry up, as many as 10,000 gallons (24,500 liters) of air.
The Army and Marine Corps also plan to test the ATAV in the 2020s.