34 Replies to “Fire Fighting Drone | Flite Test”

  1. S Brown

    Bi-carb [ class A ] extinguishers blanket the fire and block the oxygen which, stops the fire. It also has an effect at cooling the fire to help stop it. Bi-carb [ white powder ] is used in kitchens because of the oils used in cooking. Mixing it with water just concentrates it, and yes, the soap makes it stick more readily. Class C is the yellow powder used in all non metal fires and is generic.

  2. Chandan Singh

    viewer chandan kumar Singh village-bhojpur city-deoghar jharkhand India???????????????????????????⌨☎??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????✉✉??????????????✒✒?????????????????????✒????????✂??????⛏⚒⚔??⚖⚗⚗⚙?????⚱⚰⛓??????????????♿????⚠???????⛔?????

  3. Tim Hyatt

    seriously epic!! if you want to pursue the foam idea…get ahold of some either AFFF, or High-expansion foams from a fire department.. You don't need much as both are mixed in very low ratios (on the order of 1% for high ex, and 6% for AFFF) Most airport CFR vehicles use AFFF.
    one idea for the powder extinguisher might be to carry a small canister of water, to spray as a fine mist to keep it from blowing away so quickly…..

    The idea is truly well thought, but the problem comes down to physics….fire has a certain energy level, to get it to go out you have to deal with that in some way or another… the chemical extinguishers interrupt the "chain reaction" that happens when something is on fire. There are a variety of chemicals that might work but many of them have been halted in production due to CFC issues (Halon would have been a good candidate for this application, but they had to stop production back in 94 and switch to an alternative that sadly, is not as effective) if you could come up with a good working replacement, this could be a brilliant idea…..

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