Robots Bioinspirés

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Ces robots que vous croiserez peut-être dans un laboratoire Bonjour, Existe-t-il des recherches sérieuses sur l'impact de la robotisation sur l'emploi ? Le "bot" en tout genre est souvent pointé du doigt comme générateur de milliers chômage. Rarement décrit comme créateur ou permettant des qualifications / requalifications. Sur le sujet, j'ai trouvé cette publication de l'Oxford Martin School http://www.oxfordmartin.ox.ac.uk/publications/view/1314. Ces robots que vous croiserez peut-être dans un laboratoire
Aratta : Un petit #SelfieBot avec la
This video is currently unavailable. Sorry, this video is not available on this device. Play It was Innorobo 2013 ! It was Innorobo 2013 !
It was Innorobo 2013 !
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festival international du film scientifique - programme
Innorobo - Day 2 - Du côté du public! · Aratta
Seven adult-sized humanoid robots will take the stage during Drexel University's celebration of National Engineers Week, in a first-of-its-kind assembly of robotic technology. A showcase event on Feb. 20 will introduce all seven of the Korean HUBO robots to the community. Their presence -- together in one place -- is a unique event that serves as a key milestone for a nationwide, collaborative robotics research effort funded by the National Science Foundation. Each robot is 1.3 meters, or about 4-feet, 3-inches, tall. Seven adult-sized humanoid robots together for first time in the U.S. Seven adult-sized humanoid robots together for first time in the U.S.
Festo’s Amazing SmartBird
Robot fish accepted by real fish -- assumes leadership role in steering the school : science You seriously need to do some more research into this. Buying a 3D printer is like buying a normal printer. You have everything from desktop inkjet printers all the way up to enormous copy-stations capable of printing two duplexed jobs simultaneously at 75 pages per minute, stapling, collating, etc. Robot fish accepted by real fish -- assumes leadership role in steering the school : science
Acroban, le robot humanoïde qui évolue et apprend comme un enfant Acroban, le robot humanoïde qui évolue et apprend comme un enfant Des chercheurs du laboratoire de l’INRIA ont mis au point le premier robot humanoïde capable d’interagir avec son environnement, et que l’on peut prendre par la main, comme un enfant. Découvrez-le dans le communiqué de presse ci-dessous. Le robot Acroban sera présenté lors du salon INNOROBO du 23 au 25 mars 2011 à Lyon. L’équipe de recherche Flowers de l’INRIA Bordeaux – Sud-Ouest, en collaboration avec le LaBRI (Université Bordeaux1), a conçu le premier robot humanoïde permettant de créer des interactions physiques fluides, intuitives et robustes, même avec des enfants. Pour être produit à plus grande échelle, et répondre à des enjeux sociétaux comme le maintien à domicile des personnes âgées, un robot personnel doit être peu coûteux et suffisamment fiable pour être mis en contact avec des personnes, adultes comme enfants.
Morphing robots and shape-shifting sculptures: Origami-inspired design merges engineering, art Researchers have shown how to create morphing robotic mechanisms and shape-shifting sculptures from a single sheet of paper in a method reminiscent of origami, the Japanese art of paper folding. The new method, called Kaleidogami, uses computational algorithms and tools to create precisely folded structures. "The approach represents new geometric algorithms and methods to create works of kinetic, or moving, art," said Karthik Ramani, Purdue University's Donald W. Feddersen Professor of Mechanical Engineering. "Scientists and engineers are often motivated by the beauty of artistic representations while artists and architectural designers want to harness concepts from science, technology, engineering and mathematics. One of our aims is to provide a new geometry-inspired art form, reconfigurable structures, in the emerging field of kinetic art." Morphing robots and shape-shifting sculptures: Origami-inspired design merges engineering, art
A whisker-inspired approach to tactile sensing A whisker-inspired approach to tactile sensing Inspired by the twitching whiskers of common rats and Etruscan shrews, EU-funded researchers have developed rodent-like robots and an innovative tactile sensor system that could be used to help find people in burning buildings, make vacuum cleaners more efficient and eventually improve keyhole surgery. Sensor systems that replicate the sense of touch have been the focus of increasing research in recent years, largely for robotics applications. But the focus has normally been on developing sensors that in some way or another replicate the way humans touch and sense the world: with our skin and particularly our fingertips. 'The main reason people explored fingertip-like sensors is because we have fingertips, but any kind of tactile sensor has to interact with objects and surfaces -- and fingertips have a big problem with wear and tear,' explains Tony Prescott, a professor of Cognitive Neuroscience at the University of Sheffield in the United Kingdom.