The video kicks off with drones, against the night sky, lighting up in the form of a snowboarder.
Intel, which received heaps of attention for using their Shooting Star drones to put on a show at the 2017 Super Bowl as part of Lady Gaga's halftime performance, had been working for several months on the Olympics performance.
Intel is the official drone partner of the Olympic games.
And because the drones rely on lithium-ion batteries that don't always do well in the bitter cold during PyeongChang winters, Intel intc tested the drones in Finland to evaluate their performance under similar conditions.
The Winter Olympics' first-ever drone light show has earned Intel the title from Guinness World Records for the "most unmanned aerial vehicles airborne simultaneously".
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.
"During the Ceremony, POCOG made the decision to not go ahead with the show because there were too many spectators standing in the area where the live drone show was supposed to take place", according to a statement from the Olympic organizing committee, Recode reported.
Each drone weighs about as much as a volleyball and is fitted with LEDs that can beam any shape with 4 billion color combinations.
Despite the complexity of their routines, all of the drones used during an air show are controlled by a single computer and one drone pilot on the ground, according to Intel.
"Because the event was organized by South Korea, I naturally thought the technology would have come from Korean tech firms".
Not surprisingly, the drone performance required a significant amount of preparation.