I just had an unnerving experience with my X-Star Premium, and want to put out a word of caution. Last week, I was flying it in extreme northern Alaska, and encountered two problems: 1) In cold temperatures (but within stated tolerance of 32F/0C), the behavior of the drone can be erratic - even if you have warmed up the battery according to Starlink guidance. The most notable issue was that the video/picture controls are intermittent from Starlink - they are greyed out and it is impossible to start/stop video. It is *sometimes* possible start video while the connection works, and it will continue to record until you turn the drone off, but I had instances where it wouldn't allow video at all. In these cases, it seemed to not recognize the SD card as being present (?), so perhaps there's a temperature effect on some of the hardware connections? I had other intermittent issues as well, but this was the most obvious one. 2) I had a crash that resulted from the compass going out of whack during flight, leading to the dreaded 'toilet bowl effect'. In the image below, you can see the orange line (actual position) vs. yellow (commanded position) diverge during an arcuate path ending in a crash on the ground. This started while the drone was hovering. No geomagnetic storms were ongoing (there's a USGS magnetometer practically next door to where I was flying). I calibrated the compass a couple of days before, but had traveled several hundred kilometers since then, and the magnetic field in the arctic can be wonky (declination here is 20+ degrees, greater than you get anywhere in the continental US, and magnetic inclination is also very high at 85 degrees - perhaps the bigger problem). It's even worse near Antarctica, particularly in the southern oceans, but there's probably not a lot of drone flying there I would suggest that Autel: A) Increase the lower end of their operating temperature, based on real-world tests of their hardware B) Consider a wider range of possible operating conditions (e.g. high declinations/inclinations?) and warn more frequently regarding compass calibration. This image is from tomSny's excellent X-Star Log Viewer I have not yet tested it since the crash, but I hope it's still airworthy!