In fact, the tech giant launched 1,280 of its drones in December in Pyeongchang and pre-recorded the light show that aired on NBC's tape-delayed broadcast in the United States.
In addition to the opening ceremony, the drones will be used throughout the games, creating light-filled formations every night from February 10 to February 24 during the nightly victory ceremonies. Finally like transformers in the sky, then changed again to form the intersecting Olympic Rings.
The feat was a Guinness World Record for drones used in a performance, reported BBC.
1,218 Intel Shooting Star drones made history for the Olympic Winter Games PyeongChang 2018 Opening Ceremony with the Winter Olympics' first-ever drone light show that also set a Guinness World Records title for the "most unmanned aerial vehicles airborne simultaneously".
U.S. airstrikes in Deir Ezzor kills several Syrian troops
The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, meanwhile, said it had confirmed only 20 dead among the pro-government forces. The Pentagon said the US was supporting SDF forces following "an unprovoked attack by Syrian pro-regime forces".
Syria: Air defenses respond to Israeli strike near capital
The army has published a video of her destruction, as well as that of a vehicle in Syria participating in its implementation. At approximately 4.30 am, local time, Israeli forces sighted a drone being launched from a site within Syria.
Three Manchester United players out for Newcastle trip
However, Mourinho insisted the more talented players on show at United or City should not get special treatment. You buy a flash vehicle and people say that you're a show-off. "I don't think he is a holding midfielder".
The drone performance was put on by Intel, which has been delivering similarly impressive drone-based light performances over the last few years. After animators draw up the show using 3-D design software, each individual drone gets assigned to act as a kind of aerial pixel, filling in the 3-D image against the night sky.
"We are honored to have Intel drones playing several roles at the Olympic Games", Anil Nanduri, vice president and general manager of Intel Drone Group, said in a news release. They'll pop up throughout the Winter Olympics during medal ceremonies. It features built-in LED lights able to create over 4 billion color combinations. The fleet is controlled by one computer and one pilot.
Because Intel's drones had never flown in such cold temperatures, members of the drone light show team ventured to the Alps to test how they would operate in minus-10 degree Celsius weather.
These drones are the handy work of Intel.