Even in the modern age of technology, many emerging tech developments have the misfortune of being labeled as impractical or, ironically enough, ahead of their time. There was probably even a time when the company who made whatever device you’re reading this on fell under the same scrutiny. For whatever reason, people have always viewed new technology with a certain amount of unease. But when superstition is inevitably debunked by logical mechanics and practical application, we quickly adopt such advances into our everyday lives.
We live in an age where flying automated vehicles and services are not only possible but overdue.
Similar to technologies past, Skyway is a service that will greatly enhance the human experience as we know it. An air traffic management company, we hope to provide a full-service infrastructure for airborne vehicles of the future. The lovechild of digital infrastructure and mechanical efficiency, all indicators say Skyway is poised to introduce a way of life currently unheard of within the next decade. Not quite sure what that means or how you should feel about it? Let us break down exactly who we are, what we’re doing, and why you should care.
The Avengers of Air Mobility
Developing tech companies are sometimes typecast as a group of runty geniuses with a dorm room and a dream. As popular and undeniably charming as that narrative is, there’s a certain level of volatility involved with investing in just a good idea. No shade to the kids coding between general studies classes, but Skyway’s inventive credentials are slightly more cultivated. Sure, we’re a “start-up,” but we are backed by lifetimes of passion, unrelenting drive, and demonstrated industry relevance.
With a combined professional experience of over 60 years, Skyway founders Clifford Cruz, Derrick Lewis, and Kurt Grutzmacher enter the market with inexhaustible resources in hardware architecture, cybersecurity, and high-capacity computing. In addition to these leading experts, Skyway has assembled an unparalleled advisory and board of directors. Such an impressive roll call could very well be the key to leading the future of air traffic management.
Yes, The Age of the Jetsons Has Arrived
Remember when touch screens and tablets were only seen on Star Trek? Or the time before Google Glasses when Marty McFly answered a phone call with a pair of glasses? We live in a world where the fiction of cinema has become reality. We can send money to each other with the click of a button and unlock our phones with facial recognition. Once mere fantasies, technology such as fingerprint scanning, holograms, virtual assistants, smart homes, robot vacuums, and even personalized advertising are all part of our everyday lives.
Still, there are a few technologies that have become classics on the screen but somehow haven’t made it to real life. Back To The Future, Blade Runner, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, The Terminator, Harry Potter, and, of course, The Jetsons are evidence that the world has been daydreaming about drones and flying cars for decades. We live in an age where flying automated vehicles and services are not only possible but overdue. That’s where the inspiration for Skyway begins.
So, What? Skyway Makes Flying Cars?
Not quite. Skyway is a cutting-edge air traffic management system that will play a large role in building the ever-nearing reality of autonomous commercial and logistical services. Oh, in English? While Skyway certainly has its eye on the future of airborne vehicles, its current focus is paving the way to a world where that could be feasible by first perfecting urban air mobility.
A pioneer of the UAM market, Skyway hopes to provide a safe, full-service infrastructure to support millions of potential airborne vehicles, as well as lead our generation on the path of building a self-sustained sky economy within the next decade. With public safety and commercial convenience at the forefront of our developments, Skyway ambitiously aims to take over both Unmanned Traffic Management (UTM) and Air Navigation Service Provider (ANSP) market leads. In other words, Skyway is the first of its kind.
Moving the Sky Together
So, into the world of emerging tech companies vaguely laying claim on the indeterminate future, enters Skyway: an emerging tech company vaguely laying claim on the indeterminate future. We get it. There are lots of what-ifs and one-days wrapped in the ambitions of modern tech development. You’ve heard it all before: we can’t say when, but big things are coming. All too often the urge to fully engage with the potential of our future is stunted by a visceral fear that mankind will finally asphyxiate on its own genius.
In other words, lots of great ideas flop. Why should you get emotionally invested in something if it’s just gonna end in a break-up? Excuse the confidence, but Skyway is marriage material. We’re not saying let’s tie the knot tomorrow, but with the best minds in air mobility, an impressive network of veteran advisors, and the potential to reshape the American economy as we know it, Skyway is the emerging tech company you’re gonna wish you swiped right on ten years from now.
Ok, enough dating analogies. Here’s the truth. The proliferation of flying vehicles and drone delivery systems has produced an immediate need for a platform to connect all vendors and services, and Skyway has the innovation and legal prowess to fill that need. Skyway’s rapid advances in air mobility communications are actively securing a position for autonomous aircraft within cities as we’ve never visibly witnessed before. Skyway is not a fever dream that will break when tested by mechanical competence and scrutinizing publicity. Skyway is the inevitable result of modern technology, and we’re lucky enough to be here to witness it.