With the boon in drone sales, the likelihood that they’ll be used to commit bent acts rises. ISIS has even begun using them to shuttle atomic accessories around war-torn Iraq.

There’s no curtailment of accessories built to take down drones. But accepted technology requires the gadget to be in close range of the flying object — or to buy and train an eagle. Extending the range of anti-drone accessories keeps the abettor out of the blast radius should a rogue quadcopter be accustomed explosives.

DroneGun, a handheld anti-drone device, has a range of 1.2 miles. It also looks like an unlockable item in a first-person shooter.

The “gun” uses a jammer to attenuate cyberbanking advice across the 2.4 and 5.8 GHz frequencies. Blocking these frequencies cuts off advice amid the drone and pilot (or GPS) and forces it to land safely or return to its abettor — which assists in tracking the behind party.

According to the website:

It allows for a controlled administration of drone payload, such as explosives, with no damage to common drone models or the surrounding environment.

At 13 pounds, it’s a bit cumbersome, but still able of being operated by one person. It’s also mostly a point-and-shoot device and doesn’t crave specialized training to use.

DroneGun isn’t accustomed for use in the United States — thanks, FCC. If accustomed the device could accommodate a useful tool for taking down drones at airports, over awash spaces, and in war zones.