Commercial 1000 horsepower Gravity human flying suit will add 3d printed wings and AR displays

The first Gravity human flying suit was sold for 300,000 euros. Current versions of the suit sell for $440,000.

They will add 3D printed wings for more efficient and faster flight.
They will add AR displays.
They will create an electric battery version.

It has set a speed record of 32 miles per hour. It has an altitude limit of 12,000 feet. Inventor Richard Browning hovers only a few meters above the ground when using it, for safety reasons.

They plan to develop human flight races.

The suit uses four liters of fuel a minute in the hover (position) so you can fly for three or four minutes quite easily. They have got another version that will fly for about nine minutes. So the range of the suits is currently about 2-5 miles.

The suit weighs 59 pounds.

Separate Rossy Flying Wing

Yves Rossy developed and built a wing-suit system comprising a backpack equipped with semi-rigid aeroplane-type carbon-fiber wings—with a span of about 2.4 meters (7.9 ft)—powered by four Jetcat P400 jet engines, modified from large kerosene-fueled model aircraft engines. Rossy deploys from an airplane or helicopter.

His jetpack had a top speed of 189 mph but was enhanced with wind and other factors.

Rossy’s current jet pack has a top speed of more than 150 knots (172 mph), uses a carbon-fiber wing with four miniature jet engines and his own body as control surfaces.

15 thoughts on “Commercial 1000 horsepower Gravity human flying suit will add 3d printed wings and AR displays”

  1. In the vid he mentions he has the equivalent energy of 1.3 F1 racing cars strapped to him and the intensity of the chest vibrations feels like it. Seems like an esoteric toy or military tool. What is the failure rate on those turbines? It seems like it could take out your entire arm at least.

    Reply
  2. In the vid he mentions he has the equivalent energy of 1.3 F1 racing cars strapped to him and the intensity of the chest vibrations feels like it. Seems like an esoteric toy or military tool. What is the failure rate on those turbines? It seems like it could take out your entire arm at least.

    Reply
  3. People having fun? BAN IT! Everyone should sit quietly in a room and read, or play on the internet. But no mechanical keyboards unless they are muffled.

    Reply
  4. People having fun? BAN IT!Everyone should sit quietly in a room and read or play on the internet. But no mechanical keyboards unless they are muffled.

    Reply
  5. No ! Everyone should go out in the woods, or along sea and rivers or on trails in the montain for their pleasure and not be bored by mechanically augmented a**holes !

    Reply
  6. No ! Everyone should go out in the woods or along sea and rivers or on trails in the montain for their pleasure and not be bored by mechanically augmented a**holes !

    Reply
  7. No ! Everyone should go out in the woods, or along sea and rivers or on trails in the montain for their pleasure and not be bored by mechanically augmented a**holes !

    Reply
  8. In the vid he mentions he has the equivalent energy of 1.3 F1 racing cars strapped to him and the intensity of the chest vibrations feels like it. Seems like an esoteric toy or military tool. What is the failure rate on those turbines? It seems like it could take out your entire arm at least.

    Reply

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