Gallery AtlantikSolar AS-3 after its 26-hour fully autonomous solar-powered SaR mission. T=26h: Final approach during the autonomous landing. T=13h. Ground Station on the next morning. We’ve received first sun here. T=5h. Live-streamed thermal camera images with annotation. Note the victim that can easily be detected. T=5h. The airplane is seen loitering in the top left, performing the SolAIR Search-and-Rescue mission. Live-streamed RGB camera image. Our tents are clearly visible. T=0h. Autonomous (hand-) launch. T=0 hours, Handlaunch of AS-2 for the record attempt T=81.5 hours. A happy team after a 81.5 hours record flight. Hand launch T=36 hours, flying towards the night. Will we make it? T=70 hours, sunrise on the third and last day. T=8 hours, monitoring the aircraft and its energy generation and storage system. Batteries are fully charged here. T=81.5 hours. Landed. T=81 hours, thunderstorm clouds and winds up to 60 km/h make the landing very challenging. T=41 hours. Drawing circles into the night using the onboard position indicator lights. AtlantikSolar 2 (AS-2) – Safely on the ground after its successful 28 hour flight. Approaching for landing. AtlantikSolar 2 (AS-2) – Safely on the ground after its successful 28 hour flight. Reconstructed 3-D map Infrared-camera view from AtlantikSolar – the potential victims (humans) can be seen in the lower left side of the image 2-D reconstructed map of Marche-En-Famenne, Belgium Figure 1: AtlantikSolar UAS in its mapping configuration – i.e. with an optical and infrared sensors installed below the wing AtlantikSolar AS-S1 after the 12 hour continuous flight test in Rafz/CH.