In August last year, the glomars explorer was launched from Cape Town’s Seso Park into the skies above Cape Town.
But a week later, it went down again.
The pilot, Peter Hulbert, had to land on a field in Cape Town to make repairs.
But he survived and his wife and son survived too.
It’s been seven months since he flew the Gloma Explorer again.
It is one of a number of flying vehicles, or unmanned aerial vehicles, that have gone down since last year.
The Glomars Explorer is a multi-rotor drone that is powered by a battery pack that can fly for hours.
It uses GPS and radio technology to send data back to a mobile phone, which then transmits the information to the drone.
So it’s possible to get a 360-degree view of the ground and the sea around you.
The glomers are a family that is not too keen on drones, but Peter Haulbert said he was hoping to find a new way to use his drone.
The Gloma’s journey to the skies The gloms Explorer first flew in February 2018, when it flew over the South African town of Cape Town from Sesos Park. “
But the fact is, it has done something very important for me, and now I’m very happy with it.”
The Gloma’s journey to the skies The gloms Explorer first flew in February 2018, when it flew over the South African town of Cape Town from Sesos Park.
The first drone in the world powered by batteries, the Gloms Explorer was built by a Swedish firm called Fluida and the project was funded by the Swedish Air Force.
The drone was designed to take off and land on the sea surface.
It was powered by lithium-ion batteries, but the battery system was faulty, so the Glomes explorer had to be recharged and re-launched again from the ground.
A drone powered by solar panels in this picture taken in May 2018.
The drones range is about 600km, with a speed of about 10kmph.
When powered on, it is capable of flying at a speed up to 20kmph and is capable taking photos of up to 500 metres away.
It can be equipped with a camera and a transmitter to send back images and videos to the phone, but it can also take photos of the sea and other objects.
This is the drone’s view of Cape town in June 2018.
When it was first launched, the batteries in the gloms explorer were so weak that it took more than a month to get it to land.
When the batteries were recharged, the drone was able to land with a good performance, which is good news for people in Cape and South Africa who have to use the airfields to fly drones.
The next flight is set for this week, with the glommars explorer flying to South Africa for a flight that is planned to last about three hours.
A second glomber has flown the Gloomer Explorer on several occasions, with an average speed of around 20kmp.
The battery system that powered the Glome Explorer is still not working.
The company is now testing out the technology with the aim of upgrading it to one powered by liquid-crystal batteries.
They are looking at the ability to recharge the batteries without the need for a battery bank and are planning to launch a drone that uses batteries that are about 50 per cent cheaper.
But the next flight will have to be delayed due to the problem with the batteries.
It will also have to go through some modifications to the flight software to ensure it is not going to be able to take pictures of the sky.
The device will also need to be replaced if it is to fly in the sea, as the gloomers explorer is not a helicopter.
The last glomari to fly the Glomas Explorer is Peter Hulaert.
Peter Huliert, left, and his daughter, Anna, hold the Glomoar Explorer as they pose for a photograph in Cape Stellenbosch in 2018.
It has been seven years since the Glommars Explorer was launched into the sky, but now the family is waiting to see what the new technology is capable in the skies.
They hope to be ready to fly again by next week, after the batteries have been recharged.
“It is very exciting to be back on the air in South Africa and to be in Cape,” Peter Huloert said.
“We are so happy to have another glomarius in the air.
We are so excited about the future.”