Thanks fellows for the info and links. Very helpful.
I looked at a specific area, my area from the link that damon posted from DJI. It makes no sense. The video mentions Class B as having 0.6 mile (3,168 feet) radius no fly zone which includes the airport in my location. Which, by the way, is included in the class B category just because they attached the word "international" to the airport name to "maybe" get more international commercial business, which they never got, but that's a different story. I zoomed it in. The 0.6 mile radius is measured from where the control tower is. The runway is 8,800 feet long. As a result, the 0.6 mile radius ends in the middle of the runway. So, the map is very deceiving, not to be trusted. I would never do either, but could, theoretically, then fly the quad at one end of the runway, but not the other.
In looking further at the no fly areas, only the coastline near the San Diego and Los Angeles airports are included. The balance of the California coast, all the way to the Oregon border, is open, even in the San Francisco area..
The link that turbo provided, shows a 5 mile radius from the airport control tower and the narrative with the link states these no fly zones are "not recommended". I zoomed in on my area which is a valley. A 5 mile radius puts the outer edge beyond a range of mountains to the east and into the mountains to the west. Nobody flys out there...well can't say nobody...as a pilot I might, but at 4,000+ feet to keep clear of the mountains. The airport elevation is 1,330 feet. A 5,000 foot radius from the airport eliminates just about the whole valley. Glad it's only a "not recommended" distance. An analogy: sort of like saying you have to keep 7 car lengths away from any other car at all times on the interstate...even if they are in the adjacent lane.
But given this information, and if Sam's Club (Walmart) does begin selling sUAV's, there is going to be issues.