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It will fly at a height of 120 metres (130 yards), meaning it will be 'out of the way of commercial flights'.
The Dubai police, which already uses robots to direct tourists, presented several innovations that would have been equally at home in a 'Batman' or 'Robocop' movie.
Another futuristic machine presented at GITEX was hybrid drone-motorcycle the Hoversurf Scorpion-3, with rotors instead of wheels that allow it to fly.
Russian-made, the machine, which can fly at an altitude of five metres for up to 25 minutes, is being tested to determine its future potential use.'We could use it to access hard-to-reach places, like traffic jams,' said a second police officer, Ali Ahmed Mohamed.
The city-state showcased a flight of Volocopter's flying taxi in September, for what it said would soon be the world's first drone taxi service.
It is meant to run without remote control guidance and with a maximum flight duration of 30 minutes Videos of the craft's first flight generated widespread buzz on social media.
It will fly at a height of 120 metres (130 yards), meaning it will be 'out of the way of commercial flights' - 18 'especially quiet' rotors that operate within a narrow frequency band- Maximum airspeed of 100 kilometers (62 miles) per hour- Can transport two passengers without a pilot- Average flight time of 27 minutes- Communication network and emergency parachute on board- Height: 2.15 meters- Diameter: 7.35 meters The undisputed star of the expo, which has more than 4,000 companies from 71 countries participating, was Dubai's flying taxi project developed by German drone firm Volocopter.
Videos of the craft's first 'concept' flight last month - albeit without passengers-- generated widespread buzz on social media.
The undisputed star of the expo, which has more than 4,000 companies from 71 countries participating, was Dubai's flying taxi project.
They are already working to explain planned safety measures for the craft, which will cost 200,000 to 250,000 euros (5,000 to 5,000) each.
The two-seater drone is supported by 18 rotors and equipped with an emergency parachute to allow for an 'easy landing' if necessary, Awadhi said.
Mr Ahmad, who owns an IT company and claims to work at Number 10, was in a hire car when the incident unfolded on the way to the airport.
Mr Ahmad said: 'As a reflex I may have lifted my hand in frustration at the other driver.'Work has not taken it the best way as they are severely short staffed and not under control anymore.'I am worried about running out of money before I even get to court.