A drone’s sensors can tell you it’s an insect spying drone, but it may not be as accurate as it should be, according to an Axios report.
A drone could also be spying on you without your knowledge, a potential violation of privacy laws.
The report is based on a recent study published by the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) that examined a drone used by a private security firm that has been operating for more than three years.
The drone, a DJI Phantom 3, flies for a few minutes before it returns to its base to recharge its batteries.
It takes about five minutes to re-charge a battery that’s been charged to 80 percent.
The battery can be recharged twice in a single hour.
The researchers say that the drone’s battery lasts only about four hours without a recharge.
But the drone can be extremely expensive, costing about $1,000 to $2,000, depending on its size and configuration.
And while the drone has a high-resolution camera and high-definition video, the camera doesn’t capture detail at the level of a human eye.
The drone flies a distance of roughly 100 meters from the base to a location called a “target area,” according to the researchers.
This area is usually near a door, but if the drone sees a suspicious person, it will take an action to detect that person, like scanning the area for signs of a suspicious activity.
But there are some limitations to the drone that make it difficult to use the drone for surveillance purposes.
The drones only have three cameras, which makes it difficult for the researchers to use them to capture images of people in the area, such as people who might be using a bathroom, according the ACLU report.
The cameras can only be used for “perspective” shots.
It doesn’t allow for any images of the ground or other features of the scene.
Another limitation is that the drones’ battery is “only good for about 30 minutes of flying time,” which means that the battery can only last about three hours before it’s completely depleted.
The research team says the drone could only last for a week or so, since it can only fly for that long.
The drones aren’t just expensive, they’re also vulnerable to the kinds of vulnerabilities that have plagued the drone industry for years.
A report published last month by the Government Accountability Office found that there are at least six vulnerabilities in the drones, including an inability to properly protect the batteries.
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and the FAA Security Advisory Board have both said that they are investigating the drones and that the agency has issued two safety updates.
But according to Axios, the FAA and FAA Security Advisors have yet to provide any details about what those updates are.
The FAA is currently in the process of issuing new guidelines for drone pilots and is working on a public safety advisory that will include guidelines on drone operations.