According to a heated discussion on December 16, 2019, the United States Air Force stated that a new scientific research project to be started will facilitate the verification of taxis in the air by the Federal Aviation Administration. The US Air Force has scientifically researched how to market its professional skills to more general industries, including system software shared resources, and the new sky taxi scheme will be a part of this hard work.
Will Roper, Assistant Chief of Purchasing, Technical, and Logistics Management of the U.S. Air Force, spends at the Airline Cybersecurity Community Forum at the AtlanticCouncil on December 11th: "Exciting the Army One thing is that people are already working closely on a plan for flying cars. "Roper revealed that in 2020 the Army will conduct a DARPA-like scientific research challenge on a military device, which will be some of the work for the Army. Enterprises can be validated by the Army. He feels that this will greatly speed up the FAA's verification of taxis over the sky. The quadcopters involved in the scientific research challenge will be self-piloting and low-cost, and can carry 2 to 4 national defense personnel at a rate of about 100 knots (185.2 km / hour) in air 100 km (161 km) for use as Combat rescue, staff rescue and special operations daily missions. Initially, it was estimated that this quadcopter would not be able to show a lot of working capacity than other quadcopters except that it would reduce the characteristics of acoustic materials. In turn, the US Air Force expects to control costs based on the purchase of "consumable" airports with lower operating and life-cycle costs. It is important to note that the validation requirements of the U.S. Air Force are much lower than the rules for taxis in the air that were previously issued by the European Airlines Supervision Authority in 2019. The European Aviation Authority maintains eVTOL specifications at the same level as commercial commercial airliners: the chance of common faults in ransomware quadcopters is less than one in a billion. The FAA has not indicated which test standards it intends to set in advance.