In an industry where technology is advancing at a breakneck pace, there is still a need for commercialization of some of the most promising and valuable technology.
And a few weeks ago, IBM announced a $5.5 billion commercialization effort in the aerospace sector, which will enable commercialization and deployment of the company’s new “Boeing B6” jet.
But how exactly will the new program, codenamed “Omaze,” come about?
And what does this commercialization initiative mean for other commercial projects?
The first commercial robot, developed by Japanese robot maker Omaze, has already flown in the U.S. and Europe.
But this is just the beginning of Omaze’s development of commercialization technology.
In the next two years, Omaze plans to use a commercial drone platform to launch commercial robotic cargo to and from the International Space Station, the company says.
The Omaze drone, which is scheduled to take off in 2019, is set to be the first commercial drone capable of flying above 400 feet in the air.
Its design is already being refined by Omaze.
Omaze has also launched a commercial version of its B6 drone that can travel to and land at an altitude of 1,500 feet, and a commercial model that can take off vertically from an aircraft at an altitudes of 400 feet.
The B6, Omazes commercial drones, and the B6 can be purchased from the company for about $1,000.
The commercialization program could also help Omaze achieve other commercial goals.
Omazes goal of becoming a major commercial player in commercial drone spaceflight could make it easier for the company to acquire and license other technologies for commercial use.
The company already has developed its own commercial drone, the Omaze C7, which can fly at an average altitude of 300 feet and has flown more than 50 times.
This drone can takeoff vertically, and Omaze is also working on a commercial airship that can fly up to 100 feet in air.
The C7 is scheduled for commercial flight in 2019.
Omze said it has received $1.5 million from the U,S.
Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) to develop commercial airships that can go up to 600 feet in altitude and reach speeds of up to 50 mph.
The unmanned aircraft will be used by commercial companies to take cargo to the space station.
Another commercial drone company, Orbital Sciences, has also been working on the idea of using commercial drones to deliver cargo to commercial space stations.
The technology could help the companies deliver payloads from Earth to orbit, and could help Omazes B6 and C7 drone deliver cargo into space for other companies.
The space company also said it is working with a private company to develop an unmanned aircraft that can land on the surface of the moon, and it is currently developing a commercial unmanned spacecraft that can deliver food and medicine to the International Food Security Research Institute, the space agency.
Orbital is currently testing its unmanned spacecraft for its manned lunar missions, and plans to land its unmanned aircraft on the moon in 2018.