From Phones to Drones: Nokia’s New Hexacopter Targets Industrial-use with RGB and Thermal Cameras

The iconic phone maker unveiled a new logo this year, signifying a switch from consumer tech to actual infrastructure and business-focused solutions. Their latest product, a 5G-capable hexacopter drone drives that message home with its enterprise and industry-focused approach. The massive copter is designed to carry a variety of payloads, from cameras to scanning devices to even loudspeakers or modems. It’s crafted with robust materials, is designed to be reliable and repairable… but most importantly, it’s designed and manufactured entirely in the EU, offering an alternative to businesses and governments looking to shift away from China-developed drone technology.

Designer: Nokia

Nokia’s drone isn’t your average DJI or Parrot-style flying machine. It’s much larger, covering a span of at least 3 feet in diameter when resting on the ground. Designed for industries, construction, safety/security, emergency services, transportation, or even smart-city monitoring, the drone comes with its own docking station, dual gimbal cameras, and edge cloud processing using Nokia MX Industrial Edge (MXIE). “By connecting over public and private 4G/LTE and 5G networks, customers will benefit from the highest reliability,” Nokia’s team mentions. “Beyond visual line of sight (BVLOS) operations with real-time kinetic (RTK) positioning improves situational awareness. Dual modem connectivity allows Nokia drones to simultaneously connect to multiple networks, complying with system redundancy that is commonly required by aviation regulatory bodies.”

The drone comes with a 6-rotor design that’s made for effective navigation no matter the situation, weather, or environment. For drones, this one is built like a tank, sporting a carbon fiber chassis that keeps the drone light but sturdy, and an overall construction that’s water, dust, and wind resistant. Dual modems ensure the drone stays connected through its entire journey, and if the connection ever falters, the drone has its own return-to-launchpad protocols built in that allow it to make its way back to its docking station while avoiding no-fly zones.

A highlight of the drone’s design is its modular lower platform that allows you to mount a variety of accessories that transform the drone’s purpose. You’ve got a dual-camera module with a Thermal and an RGB camera capable of 30x zoom, but undock the camera and you can swap it for a LiDAR sensor instead, allowing the drone to 3D scan objects and environments instead. Nokia offers other modules too, including a powerful spotlight for rescue missions, or a loudspeaker for delivering messages/warnings/alerts. If you’ve got a custom requirement, Nokia’s Payload Development Kit lets you build your own module to mount onto the drone, making it serve your mission/project’s needs.

The Nokia Drone Networks solution offers remote operation capabilities for search and rescue missions and damage assessment in hazardous environments. These drones can also be programmed to conduct autonomous flights for tasks like enhancing security at major events or conducting regular equipment inspections in remote locations. The docking station not only safeguards the drone and its payload, which may include sensor devices or a dual gimbal camera, from external dangers and severe weather conditions but also remotely charges the drone in preparation for its next flight.

Given its enterprise/industry-focused approach, the Nokia Drone isn’t available to consumers. For businesses looking to place orders, there’s an Enquiry button on Nokia’s website.

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DJI Mini 4 Pro drone packs Mavic-style flagship features into a mini-package with a $759 price tag

Dubbed by DJI as the “ultimate mini drone”, the DJI Mini 4 Pro gives you the greatest specs in the smallest package yet, with a compact folding design that weighs under 250 grams, making it narrowly avoid FAA guidelines that require you to register drones above 250 grams in weight. That small size, however, doesn’t take away from this drone’s mammoth capabilities – it packs a main camera with a 1/1.3-inch CMOS sensor capable of 4K/60fps HDR, a bunch of other cameras that give it situational awareness and advanced object avoidance, and the ability to record in both landscape as well as portrait modes. Borrowing from its flagship counterpart, the Mavic series, the Mini 4 Pro now also supports shooting in 10-bit D-Log M and HLG color profiles, and lets you set waypoints and activate cruise control while flying. With a starting price of $759, the Mini 4 Pro gives you flagship-grade features for less than half of the price.

Designer: DJI

Even by today’s standards, the Mini 3 Pro is quite a banger of a drone, but with the Mini 4 Pro, DJI just checks all the boxes to make sure there’s really no more room for improvement. The Mini 4 Pro arrives with a slew of upgrades, with a particular focus on its camera and processing capabilities. Notably, it now supports slow-motion recording at up to 4K@100fps, a substantial leap from the previous generation’s 1080p@120fps. If you’re looking for a higher dynamic range, the camera outputs HDR videos at 4k/60fps, giving your footage stunning crisp details with balanced yet vibrant colors. Want to switch from cinematic to social content? The camera flips 90° to record in true portrait mode, utilizing every pixel on its 1/1.3″ sensor instead of cropping the sides like most drones would.

“The Mini 4 Pro perfectly marries professional-grade capabilities while keeping its hallmark lightweight design, offering unmatched freedom and adaptability,” says Ferdinand Wolf, Creative Director at DJI. “This drone emerges as the ultimate all-rounder, designed to elevate your creative toolkit.”

Low-light performance takes a significant step forward thanks to a new sensor equipped with dual native ISO, permitting the use of a secondary (higher) ISO setting to minimize noise. DJI has also incorporated an upgraded noise reduction algorithm within a Night Shots video mode, further enhancing the quality of footage captured in low-light conditions. Additionally, DJI has even introduced a wide-angle accessory lens, offering an expansive 100° field of view, available for separate purchase. This lens seamlessly attaches to the camera, akin to how Moment lenses enhance smartphone photography.

Range enthusiasts will appreciate the enhanced capabilities of the Mini 4 Pro, courtesy of the new O4 video transmission system, which now supports up to 1080p/60fps FHD at distances of a whopping 20 km. While keeping the drone within visual range remains essential, this upgrade fortifies signal strength against radio interference and unforeseen obstacles. On the software front, DJI has also introduced the Waypoints and Cruise Control features to the Mini 4 Pro, a welcome addition previously exclusive to the professional-grade Mavic line. This empowers users to program their drones to follow predefined paths or maintain a direct flight trajectory without constant manual input. You can save camera paths for later, or even draw camera paths with your finger directly on the app or the controller display, guiding the camera in the most intuitive way possible – with your fingertips.

The one area where the Mini 4 Pro somehow holds back is in the battery department. The drone ships with a standard battery that delivers 34 minutes of flight time, which can be upgraded to 45 minutes with the Intelligent Flight Battery Plus. This new battery, unfortunately, pushes the drone above the 250g mark, forcing you to register the drone with the FAA if you want to operate it legally. The Intelligent Flight Battery Plus also delivers 2 less minutes of flying on the Mini 4 Pro than the Mini 3 Pro, which could output 47 minutes.

For those considering the Mini 4 Pro, the base package retails at $759, which includes the DJI RC-N2 Remote Controller (requiring a smartphone), Intelligent Flight Battery, a pair of propellers, and the usual assortment of cables and accessories. An alternative package with the RC 2 controller is available for $959, offering the same contents. For the ultimate flight experience, the Fly More Combo (featuring the RC 2 controller) is priced at $1,099 and encompasses three batteries, three pairs of propellers, a DJI Mini Shoulder Bag, and a Two-Way Charging Hub. Enthusiasts seeking extended flight times can opt for the Fly More Combo Plus, which includes the upgraded batteries, priced at $1,159.

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This indoor drone flies to deliver hot or cold air to people inside the house

Different people have different needs and tolerances for temperature. What might be room temperature for one could be uncomfortably warm for another. Some easily get cold, while others might need the fan or A/C to be at full blast in front of them. This variety of needs means achieving the perfect temperature inside a room to satisfy everyone is next to impossible. At the same time, catering to each and every preference is also impractical, given the limitations in space for multiple appliances. That’s the kind of problem that this idea for an indoor drone is trying to solve, making everyone inside your house feel comfortable and happy with the air temperature that’s catered specifically for them.

Designer: Miray Ozlem ER

It might be hard to imagine right now, but the houses of the future might be filled with robots of different kinds. We’re already familiar with the rolling cans that are robot vacuum cleaners, but there might come a day when small robot drones will also be flying around inside. Drone AC is envisioned as one such self-flying robot, and its sole purpose is to control people’s emotions through scents and hot or cold air.

In a nutshell, the idea for Drone AC is for this quadcopter to fly around the house, scanning people’s body temperatures and then blowing hot or cold air in their direction to either raise or lower that body temperature to more comfortable levels. It also has functionality to spread scents like an aroma diffuser, and its ability to fly could make it more effective in spreading that pleasant smell around the house.

Most of these functions are automated, controlled by a combination of sensors and algorithms. It can even fly back to its wall-mounted dock when it needs to recharge before it actually drops to a critical level. The only manual intervention that humans need to do is to put in water to cool the air.

While the Drone AC concept sounds and looks fantastic, and there might be a slim chance that such drones will indeed exist in the distant future, the current design leaves a few concerns. A quadcopter will naturally affect the airflow around the drone, so that might also affect the efficacy of blowing hot or cold air in a certain direction. Having the water refill area so close to the drone’s charging port also seems to be inviting trouble. The design does spark the imagination of how the house of the future will look like and how our lives could be more comfortable and more enriching with intelligent products like this.

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Featherweight DJI Mini 3 is an affordable drone for content creators on a budget

DJI Mini 3 drone targeted for social media platforms and casual flyers was in the works (with certain leaks in the cloud) ever since the launch of Mini 3 Pro, and now the affordable package has finally landed. As speculated this trimmed-down version of the big brother Mini 3 Pro will lose out on certain premium features with a cheaper price tag being the pitch.

The lightweight DJI drone tips the scale at 248 grams which makes it eligible for flying without any registration (fulfills FCC requirements for the US) in most parts of the globe. This quadcopter is the direct predecessor of the DJI Mini 2 drone with incremental features just enough to entice buyers who want to elevate their content-creating game without burning a hole in their pocket.

Designer: DJI

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DJI Mini 3 comes with a capable 12MP (1/1.3-type) CMOS image sensor combined with a 24mm (f1.7) aperture lens. The videos can be shot in portrait mode with the True Vertical Shooting mode, and clicking photos simultaneously is also possible courtesy of the 4-in-1 pixel binning technology with the 48MP sensor. The former brings better low-light photography, sharp depth of field and very low image noise to the fore as well.

The onboard camera shoots images in RAW/JPEG mode and videos in 4K HDR at 30 fps. The premium Mini 3 Pro shoots 4K videos at 60 fps just for comparison. In live feed, a video of 720p can be relayed from a distance of upto 10 kms away. It is capable of shooting stable images even in winds of 10.7 meters per second.

The featherweight drone has an estimated flight time of 38 minutes on a single charge of the standard onboard battery. If you opt for the Intelligent Flight Battery Plus accessory (not available in all regions) the total flying time can be stretched to 51 minutes. The quadcopter can be programmed to take cinematic helicopter-like shots or do fancy maneuvers like circle, boomerang or helix. Other standard DJI features like the Return To Home (RTH) modes in event of a signal drop are there.

DJI Mini 3 will be available in five different configurations – each one having a different combination of accessories. The drone-only version costs $409, while the one with the RC-N1 remote will set you back $499. The penultimate comes with a shoulder bag, a charging hub, and two extra Intelligent Flight Batteries for $659. The top-end version dubbed the DJI Mini 3 Fly More Combo priced at $798 has all these accessories plus the DJI RC controller.

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Air purification concept uses drone system for bigger spaces

Whether we’re in a pandemic or at the tail end of it, it’s important that we’re breathing in good air even when we’re indoors. Air purification systems have become a necessity, especially for spaces where a lot of people go in and out. Sometimes though just one stationary purifier will not be enough, whether it’s a small place or a big one. What if you could have a couple of air purifiers that can go around the room and do the job?

Designer: Albert Rakhimzhanov

The idea behind the Ultro air purification system is to have something that can work both stationary and mobile. Basically, think of it as a combination of a drone and an air purifier. You can have it just clean the air surrounding it when it’s docked into the station. But if you release it from its docking mode and let it go mobile, it can go around the room and clean the air through its ultraviolet light power. The main purpose is of course to help prevent airborne diseases from going around and infecting the people in the room.

In case you have a phobia of blades hitting people, the device has a protective “diaphragm” that protects people from the blades but still lets it perform its function. The system looks like a mini satellite dish stand while the mobile drone looks like your typical drone. The body is made from aluminum while the legs are wooden. The rotors have a coaxial arrangement which makes it ideal for when the drone is in the station and it can perform its fan function. It can also serve as a floor lamp since there is an LED backlight on the edges.

Just like with an ordinary drone, you need to configure things on its accompanying smart app. In fact, the actual device only has one physical button (a configurable one) so everything else has to be done through the app. It can work on its own but if you have a bigger area like a hospital, school, or a public space, it’s ideal to have several stations in the area and the drone part can move in between these stations while it’s purifying the area around it.

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DJI rolls out the Mavic 3 Classic, a ‘relatively affordable’ flagship drone with a Hasselblad camera

While it’s standard to announce new products that are better than the stuff you’ve previously made, DJI’s switching things up by releasing a more affordable, lower-spec version of its high-end drone from last year. The Mavic 3 Classic is DJI’s answer to everyone who wanted the latest in drone technology but didn’t have $2,199 to spare on a drone. Priced at a much more conservative $1,469, the Mavic 3 Classic cuts back on the secondary telephoto camera found on its predecessor but retains all the other features that make it such a stunning piece of hardware. The Classic drone shoots in 5.1K at 50fps using a 20-megapixel 4/3 CMOS Hasselblad camera that provides incredible detail with industry-leading color accuracy and has a flight time of a whopping 46 minutes, which gives you enough time to pretty much capture everything from sports shots to aerial time lapses of cities and other landscapes.

Designer: DJI

For most people, I’d argue the vast majority, two shooters on a drone may feel like overkill. The Mavic 3, however, still pushed the limit by sporting the 4/3 Hasselblad camera along with a 1/2-inch telephoto camera. Probably realizing that the Mavic line (which was built for consumers and not professionals) may have gone a little off course with the Mavic 3, DJI decided to cut back on the secondary camera to deliver a drone that still outperformed others while being relatively affordable for most high-end consumers.

The Mavic 3 Classic, as its name rightfully suggests, brings the Mavic range back to its original trajectory. The drone doesn’t compromise anywhere at all – it still snaps 12-bit RAW stills, and has the ability to shoot 5.1K (5,120 x 2,700) videos at up to 50 frames per second, cinematic and UHD 4K at frame rates of 120, or Full HD can be recorded at 200 fps. The camera sits on the same 3-axis gimbal that captures incredibly clear images and stable videos, and packs a bunch of visual sensors for omnidirectional obstacle detection and avoidance, along with an AirSense ADS-B receiver to warn users of nearby aircrafts.

The Mavic 3 Classic also employs the same O3+ transmission standard for a 1080p/60fps live feed up to a range of 15 km (9.3 miles), with the ability to transmit captured footage over WiFi 6 to your smartphone as soon as the drone lands back on the ground. In addition to its standard features like subject tracking, the Mavic 3 Classic also comes with a new Cruise Control Mode that lets you set a speed and direction, allowing the drone to take control of its own flight so you don’t have to worry about manual controls. DJI also announced a new Night Shots Mode that lets you capture brilliant videos in low-light settings with reduced noise.

The Mavic 3 Classic starts at $1469 for just the drone, or $1599 for the drone with the RC-N1 controller. If you want the high-end controller with the 5.5-inch built-in display and the DJI Fly App pre-installed, the bundle will cost you $1749.

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Medical delivery drone ensures that life-saving drugs easily reach people affected by quarantines

Although designed for urban setups, the Medicine Delivery Drone’s main focus is on urban residents who cannot step out on their own to buy medicines. The drone, designed specifically for carrying pills, can travel between a pharmacy and a residence, dropping off life-saving medicines without any effort on the part of the patient.

The drone was designed as a response to the strict Zero Covid policy instituted in China, where lockdowns are imposed to help curb the virus, often affecting the ability for people with serious ailments to step out and buy medicines. In such situations, the drone does the job for them, fulfilling prescription requirements by shuttling between nearby pharmacies and the recipients. “This is a convenient drone based on air delivery of drugs in the post-epidemic period”, says designer Afu. “It has functions such as carrying drugs and contactless distribution.”

Designer: Afu

The fleet of drones works in partnership with pharmacies through a smartphone app that also tracks prescriptions as well as fulfills orders. The drone arrives at residences and automatically opens its lid to reveal the contents within. All the user has to do is lift the contents out of the drone and the lid shuts automatically. The drone then takes off, traveling back to the pharmacy for a battery charge and to fulfill the next order.

The drone boasts a relatively compact design, measuring 33 cm or a little more than a foot across. The body of the drone is hollow, allowing it to hold up to two packets of medicines. The delivery drone uses a set of cameras as eyes, being able to navigate spaces comfortably, although the designer took the unusual route of making the drone foldable, which seems like an unnecessary feature. This also means the rotors don’t come with guards that protect it against accidents, or the recipients against potential injury from spinning fans.

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This drone controller concept will make you feel like an elite agent on a mission

Commercial drones are a dime a dozen these days. Some are so small that they can fit on the palm of your hand, while others are large enough to deliver packages. One common characteristic that these drones have is that they are primarily controlled using something that resembles a gamepad. Some can even be controlled using just a smartphone. While these might be the simplest and most convenient way to use drones, they are also pretty boring and unimaginative. Without arbitrary restrictions, it might be possible to design a controller that exudes the same spirit of action and adventure that drones carry, like, for example, a portable battle station that turns you into the commander of your flying buddy.

Designer: Martin Lezana, Alan Fornari

There’s nothing inherently wrong with using a game controller for a drone. It has a very familiar interface, at least for those who have ever played a video game on a console or PC, it is easy to make given how many production pipelines already manufacture these devices, and it has all the buttons and thumbsticks needed to control a drone. When used with a smartphone for displaying information and video from the drone’s cameras, it can be an all-in-one drone controller you can easily stash in a bag together with the drone.

That doesn’t mean, however, that is the only way to drive a drone, especially ones with more complex features. These might lean more towards the professional or even military type of drones, but even those are often controlled by something no more sophisticated than a gamepad. This drone controller concept, in contrast, pulls out all the stops and imagines a device that is almost straight out of an action flick.

The controller looks more like a miniature command center, with a central console that displays the drone’s vision as well as its stats. There are buttons, knobs, and sliders that correspond to specific features present in a larger drone so that you won’t have to shuffle between screens to get to the setting that you need to change. There are also two different kinds of joysticks, one on each side, that offer precision control over the flying machine.

Admittedly, this kind of drone controller isn’t one that you’ll be able to easily put in your backpack, but the controller itself actually transforms into a portable case of its own. You do have to detach the joysticks first before the other pieces can slide in and fold down, and there are separate carrying pouches for those detachable joysticks. You can’t simply hold this controller in your hands either, and it’s meant to be strapped to your body when in use.

This drone controller concept is admittedly overkill for a toy, and its use is geared more towards sophisticated drones in applications like search and rescue or reconnaissance. Still, it’s a rather interesting design that would inject a bit of fun when using a drone, even if you’re just imagining yourself to be some action hero that’s about to encroach on enemy territory.

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This DJI drone only needs 3 propellers to perform aerial photography

One less propeller means one less motor sucking away at the battery.

Meet the DJI HiTop, a conceptual drone that follows a tricopter format instead of the traditional quadcopter one. In simple words, it uses three rotors to achieve flight as opposed to the traditional four. Designed as more of a consumer-grade aerial toy instead of a highly professional one, the HiTop is a simple drone that’s built to do its job well. The body of the drone is much larger than you’d expect, but this turns out to be a feature, housing a bigger battery and more safety features to keep the drone up in the air for longer. From the top view, the drone assumes the shape of a 6-sided star, with three rotors and three ‘bumpers’ between them, adding as physical barriers to prevent too much damage to the drone or the high-end camera system underneath. The only observable con in this format, however, is that the drone looks incredibly symmetrical on all three sides, which makes it a little difficult to identify which way the drone is facing while you’re in flight.

Designer: Spade Design

Now, there are a few performance differences between tricopter and quadcopter drones, all which really make sense when you come to think about exactly what the DJI HiTop concept hopes to achieve. The HiTop isn’t trying to break the FPV market or even dethrone DJI’s other high-end drones. It’s an aerial drone that’s made to stay in the air for a significant amount of time and capture footage from any vantage point. The tricopter format works rather wonderfully in this situation for the fact that the absence of one propeller means reduced thrust. Since the HiTop isn’t trying to be a high-speed racing drone, reduced thrust isn’t a problem. In fact, its manageable speed makes it perfect for amateurs and regular consumers.

The camera on the HiTop, however, isn’t some regular consumer-grade camera. It actually is the camera module found on the Phantom 4, the company’s flagship drone. This essentially democratizes great photography, making it more accessible to the masses. The 1-inch sensor on the HiTop is more than capable of recording high-quality 4K footage at high frame rates in HDR.

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This Fixed-Wing drone can carry 4.4 lbs of cargo, has a range of 37 miles, and flies autonomously

With better range, faster speeds, higher altitude abilities, and payload carrying abilities than a regular drone its size, the Fixar 007 is slowly but surely unseating the quadcopter as the commercial drone of choice. With its strange yet effective design and format, Fixar 007 is perfectly designed for inspection, aerial imaging, drone mapping, payload delivery, and many more commercial uses. It has a range of 60 kilometers (37.2 miles), features a modular design with plug-and-play accessory support, and is designed to operate entirely autonomously.

The Fixar 007’s design borrows the best from quadcopters and fixed-wing drone designs. It comes with four propellers, oriented on two pairs of wings that allow the Fixar 007 to take off and land vertically (unlike a fixed wing drone), but travel in one direction rather efficiently (unlike a quadcopter that’s designed to move equally effectively in all directions). The low-maintenance, easy-to-use fixed-wing drone can be set up in less than five minutes, and it can take off and land vertically with an accuracy field of one meter. The fixed wing design gives it incredible range, allowing it to cover up to 60 kilometers or 37 miles of linear flight, while hitting speeds as high as 65-75 km/h (40-45 mph).

Designer: Fixar

The Fixar 007 isn’t your average consumer-grade drone. It’s designed to be a highly specialized piece of aerial tech that’s capable of performing the kinds of intense tasks required by commercial and industrial use-cases. The drone’s built to let you attach different modules based on the activity you want the 007 to perform, including cameras for aerial photography and 3D scanning, surveillance and surveing, video-monitoring, laser scanning, precision agriculture, and even thermal imaging. Not all these use-cases require the same type of cameras, which is why the 007 allows you to outfit a wide range of camera types, including RGB Cameras, Gimbal video cameras, LiDAR sensors, and Multispectral cameras. Moreover, it can even carry payloads weighing over 4 pounds, making it perfect for last-mile delivery.

The drone’s capabilities can be credited to its unique shape. Sort of like a cross between a conventional drone and a miniature plane, the Fixar 007 takes off vertically (at a slight angle) before zooming forward like a plane would. This hybrid design doesn’t require a runway (like a plane would), and can achieve massive ranges that quadcopters can’t. It’s also much more stable in bad weather, unlike consumer-grade drones that often get caught in a tailspin because of strong winds.

Fixar says that it takes just around 2 days to master flying the drone. The 007 is built to be rather simple (with uncomplicated details), and can be operated to fly manually, or even on pre-programmed flight paths using its proprietary xGroundControl Software. You can even define an area that the 007 has to cover and the drone autonomously determines the most efficient path to completely surveil the area. Fixar promises technical support spanning the entire product lifetime of the 007, and in the event of an accident, each 007 also comes with a  built-in black-box that records all flight and telemetry data for analysis.

There’s no official price for the Fixar 007, but given that it’s designed for commercial use, you best bet it won’t come cheap. However, the company further details out how the 007 compares (in terms of efficiency and cost) against other commercial drones from DJI, SenseFly, Delair, etc. making a case that the 007’s operational costs end up being on an average of 50-70% lower, thanks to the drone’s uniquely efficient design.

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