By using the TasView website, you understand and agree to the following Legal Disclaimer.
This TASVIEW WEBSITE and it’s entire contents are subject to copyright and not to be duplicated, reproduced or used in full or in part – including text, photos, screenshots/stills from video’s – for any kind of publication, including newspaper, Internet and Television without the prior written permission of the authors / content creators.
Commercial drone operations
In 2017 Tone gained CASA approval to fly sub 2kg RPA commercially.
The DJI Mavic Air is a small, light 430g, versatile craft, that when finely tuned, checklists and routines are followed and is flown slowly for smooth video and photography purposes, it is relatively safe, especially in the hands of an experienced operator.
Local laws and CASA RPA rules and restriction apply, limiting whether a flight can be permitted or approved. Tone reserves the right to refuse to fly for any reason at any time even if previously agreed to. These may include safety, weather, number of people present, proximity to property, any perceived hazards, unsafe aircraft operation, failed hardware/software or any doubt as to the legality of any part of the flight plan.
All instructions and requests given by Tone will be followed by the client and anyone on location during preparation, flight and pack-up. Public liability is at the risk of the client. Though the greatest care is taken to ensure a safe and legal flight, TasView (Tone) takes no responsibility for any damage or injuries caused in any manner. Though the term “commercial” is used, the services offered currently are more akin to hobby based enthusiast.
IMPORTANT NOTE: TASVIEW, it’s authors and contributors takes no responsibility for any possible damages or losses, including but not limited to monetary losses, damage to property or injury to any persons – directly or via third party, as a result of using this websites content (including links) on this site.
All content including but not limited to written, audio or video format on in this TASVIEW WEBSITE is not in any way guaranteed to be accurate or correct in any way, and are only personal opinions of the writer. While many things contained on this website have worked for us, they may not work for you and with the passage of time, some content may become out of date or redundant.
The Administrators of this site – reserves the right to redact or withdraw any comment or content contained on this website.
The entire contents of this TASVIEW WEBSITE are without prejudice throughout TASVIEW WEBSITE forthwith.
Use of any and all contents on this entire TasView website (here in referred to as “this website”) is entirely at the readers risk! Tasview, it’s representatives, contributors and associates will not be held liable for any decisions you choose to make based on the information contained in the tasview.com website – https://tasview.wordpress.com/ (including all internal links).
All links to external websites and content are beyond our control and is subject to change, we are not responsible for any content linked to from this website.
In simple terms: YOU and only YOU are responsible for the safe operation of your craft and equipment. Any modifications you make, any local laws you break, any crashes your craft has and any damage or injury caused while flying, operating or modifying your UAV or gear are a result of your own decisions and are your sole responsibility.
Multi-rotor craft are inherently dangerous. Before flying any UAV, study your local aviation laws and obey them! Read the manual and documentation, learn about your craft thoroughly and check with or contact the manufacturer of your particular UAV regarding technical changes or any other procedures relating to your UAV before you operate it or fly it.
You must check with your local authorities and Aviation Administration in your particular area regarding the laws, rules and regulations before flying a UAV!
Australia’s safety laws for drones, or more technically correct, remotely piloted aircraft (RPA), as defined in the Civil Aviation Safety Regulations Part 101, vary whether you are flying commercially or recreational/for fun. They should be read and fully understood before flying any RPA in Australia.
When using your UAV, especially when learning to fly or testing a new craft, we recommend you are at least 1 Kilometer or more away from any people, buildings, roads, obstacles or obstructions, however it is up to YOU to check your local LAWS and REGULATIONS regarding where, how, when and where you fly your UAV.
Please note: our recommendation is only our opinion and our guide as we believe in SAFETY FIRST – and given that there are a lot of learner flyers buying UAV’s, RC Craft or any type of Radio Controlled Craft, these things can be VERY DANGEROUS. They can cause harm and damage to almost anything if they are not used correctly. These craft can also fail or malfunction at any time without warning!! We urge you to understand this. It is ENTIRELY up to YOU to take responsibility for the use of YOUR own craft (UAV).
We recommend you NOT make changes to your craft as it will likely void any warranty. Follow only the manufactures advice regarding any changes or any other information for your particular model UAV. By viewing the contents of this website you agree not to undertake any legal action against us in any form or manner.
Opinion only – for safety…
Added opinion only – based on research from many sources over the years, including the Internet and Radio Control Clubs and experienced RC pilots with 30 years experience.
If you are a beginner, it is recommended you take a training course in flying your craft before you fly it. From various sources researched over the last 30 years, it is entirely possible that the possibly claimed between 80% to 90% of beginners will crash their craft either on the first flight, or near there-after, if they have not had the appropriate training to fly Remote Control Aircraft (of the particular type being flown).
This information has only been added for perspective, because in our opinion only, an RC aircraft in the hands of someone who does not know how or understand how to fly it could potentially be very dangerous.
Before flying, contact your local Radio Controlled Aircraft Club, or appropriate Government Agency to find out where you can gain and receive the correct training before you take flight.
TASVIEW Website believes STRONGLY in SAFETY FIRST when operating RC aircraft (UAV, Helicopters, Fixed Wing etc. or any other type of RC craft).
Safe and Happy Flying…