Hurrey provides technical solution platform to deliver digital educational content to last mile. The solution does not eliminate the teacher but assists them to teach effectively. This standardizes the education irrespective of the location and availability of the internet. The platform provides opportunities for the teacher / school / any educational institute to improve and standardize the education. The solution does not require a personalized gadget for the students.
Hurrey provides an embedded IoT device, Mobile App and Web App for the people who comes on board the Hurrey platform.
Hurrey provides class and subject specific contents through the mobile app. The mobile app presents the education contents in specific curated order. The teacher displaysthe contents on the large screen through the IoT device which is controlled by the mobile app. The assessment is taken after each curated content and the response is collected through mobile camera. The response of the students are analyzed using AI/ML and based on the results remedial education content is pushed to the mobile app.
Hurrey platform does not require the education enablers to have internet connection at the location. The Hurrey mobile app will always sync with the cloud and keep the education content for next few days to be accessed offline.
Education enablers like school, any institutes, private tutors etc. can signup and become a Hurrey enabled Educator. Enablers can then add their teachers and students onto the platform.
If you have a drone, and would like to know whether you can fly it, visit our quick guide to drone regulations in India .
India is yet to finalise drone regulations and permissions are granted on a case to case basis for predominantly government organisations, private companies working on government projects or research institutes. However, the Indian Government has been working towards establishing a policy wherein security concerns and potential applications for the good can be balanced through efforts made by the Director General of Civil Aviation (DGCA), Ministry of Civil Aviation (MoCA) and other ministries.
Key takeaways from DGCA draft on drone flying in India
Classification and registration of drones
As per the draft regulations, the drones are classified based on their maximum take-off weight.
(1) Nano: Less than or equal to 250 gm
(2) Micro: Greater than 250 gm and less than or equal to 2 kg.
(3) Mini: Greater than 2 kg and less than or equal to 25 kg.
(4) Small: Greater than 25 kg and less than or equal to 150 kg.
(5) Large: Greater than 150 kg
Registration of Drone is required - Except for Nano category and those operated by Government Security Agencies, all other commercial categories of drones will be registered by DGCA as per ICAO proposed policy in the form of Unique Identification Number (UIN).
Operating drones and hardware requirements
All drones are proposed to be operated in Visual Line of Sight, during day time only and below 200 feet. Dropping of any substances, carriage of hazardous material or animal or human payload is not permitted.
Micro and above category drones will have to be equipped with an RFID/SIM, ability to return to launch or home location and anti-collision lights.
Do's and Dont's
Certain restricted areas (meaning no flying) for operating a drone are:
(1) Within an area of 5km from airport.
(2) Within permanent or temporary Prohibited, Restricted and Danger Areas as notified by AAI in AIP.
(3) Without prior approval, over densely populated areas or over or near an area affecting public safety or where emergency operations are underway.
(4) Within 50 km from international border and beyond 500 m (horizontal) into sea along the coastline.
(5) Within 5 km radius from Vijay Chowk in Delhi.
(6) From a mobile platform such as a moving vehicle, ship or aircraft.