Théa is the world’s first UAS to meet the high standards for an FAA Airworthiness Certificate, expanding its operational capabilities beyond those of any other commercial unmanned aircraft to allow legal flight over crowds, at night, and beyond. By providing unmatched aircraft-grade reliability (99.999 999 9%), Théa meets the stringent requirements necessary to go where consumer-grade systems can’t.

Théa has unmatched payload and flight-time capabilities, allowing you to do more

No PayloadFull Payload (11kg)
Weight (Ready to fly)27kg (60lb)38kg (83lb)
Flight time35 mins21 mins
Max Speed40kph (24mph)  30kph (20 mph)
Climb rate7 m/s5 m/s
Radio Range1500m
Operating Temperature120 to -20 deg F

Tech specs:
  • 1100mm Diagonal
  • 780mm x 780mm x 800mm unfolded
  • 29in props
  • 3 sets of high-power LiPo batteries
  • 4000w of charging power for continuous flight
  • Unmatched 99.9999999% reliability
Théa can handle the most demanding camera payloads, such as:
  • Canon C500
  • RED Epic X / Dragon
  • Sony FS7

Théa has unprecedented flexibility

  • Ability to fly at night, allowing you to capture striking footage
  • Can fly with weights above 55lb to carry the best camera equipment
  • Ability to fly beyond line of sight to capture footage that would be impossible to get otherwise
  • The ability to fly over uninvolved people like crowds and roads to allow you to go where you couldn't before

Continuing Support

​Support packages are available to back Théa’s unparalleled reliability with unparalleled service. We provide next-day guaranteed service, including required maintenance intervals for flight worthiness, as well as 24/7 support, so you never have to worry.
Contact us at: contact@enterprisedronesolutions.com
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  • Well, I'm interested to learn more.  How was the 99.9999999% reliability proven?  As Tom alludes to, that is a lot of testing time.  I should think this system would end up costing somewhere well north of $100,000?

    Tom, to get 4000W, you'll need at least a 220V 20A circuit.  So, a typical drier or stove circuit will work.  I have a 220V 60A circuit in my garage for a mid-size welder. But you won't plug it in to a standard wall outlet, that's for sure. 

    This is one of the reasons I'm a proponent of gas powered helicopters.  The charging requirements for large electric vehicles can be a problem.

    So which flight controller is it using?  Pixhawk/Ardupilot?  Or a closed source system?

  • Flying a 38kg monstrosity swinging 29" inch props should be considered a lethal firearm equivalent and should be banned under firearms legislature as a full auto weapon of mass destruction. Flying this samurai sword of chop suey massacre over people, is nearly 99.99999% certain to create the first multi copter fatality. :-| 

    But seriously, you wouldn't get to fly over my head regardless of how "reliable" it was. Don't the "crowds" get anything to say anymore? Lambs to the slaughter.

    (Tom. Mathematically, just 1 successful flight would be 100%, so maybe the figure is watered down to make it more believable?)

  • So where do bird or branch strikes fit into this 99.99999%?

  • Developer

    Pretty much all 'drone going down in a crowd' videos I have seen, have been caused by the pilot just wanting one more shot and draining the battery. How is 99.99999% anything going to prevent this?

    It's real simple folks. Do no fly over people.

  • Developer
    • Unmatched 99.9999999% reliability

    If 99% means 1 failure out of 100 flights, then 99.9999999% means one failure out of 1,000,000,000 flights. So, you've done 1 million flights and only had one problem?

    • 4000w of charging power for continuous flight

    What kind of wall socket does that need? I'd imagine a regular 120V 10Aor15A would catch fire.

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