MONTAUD Andre pro sur Twitter : "Optimistic story : “This Woman Makes #Robots. And No One Is Going to Stop Her.” by @signe. This Woman Makes Robots. And No One Is Going to Stop Her. — Backchannel. Melonee Wise was employee 2 at Willow Garage.
Its legacy destroyed her first startup but lives on in her latest venture. Melonee Wise paces through the aisles of a small mock warehouse, pausing every so often to take an item from a shelf and drop it into a blue bin beside her. When she moves on, the plastic bin follows, like an obediant pet. The bin sits on top of a wheeled robot called Freight. Birth day for Pepper/NAO. Hello to both of you, I agree with Fabio when he says the production or manufacturing date shouldn't be important, BUT I understand that people want to know the birth date of the robot.
It could be the day they order him, the day it's produced, the day it's packed, the day it's shipped or even the day you receive it. Or even before that. Why not after all? I love this idea and this question, because it really demonstrates how people connect with the robot. Graham Rittener sur Twitter : "@blake_zinc talking at Europe's biggest robot event @Innorobo on #robots & citizen centric cities.
The Qualcomm Robotics Accelerator, powered by Techstars, is on a quest for out-of-the-box robots [VIDEO] Blame The Jetsons.
Blame Futurama. Blame Star Wars. Pop culture has taught us a very narrow definition of the word robot. We picture a rolling machine, with human properties, that assists us with tasks. Innorobo sur Twitter : "Uwe Haass @eu_Robotics : some examples of the @RoboticsEU @EU_H2020 projects funded #robots #robotics... 2015-01-hoomano-annonce-developpeur-nao. Witter / ? Designing robots to help in a disaster. View the video Dennis Hong first spied Japan’s ruined nuclear power plant from a bus wrapped in plastic.
A hefty layer of protection guarded the seats, floors and handles from radioactive dust. Hong wore a face mask and gloves to limit his own exposure. Witter / ? Les chats apprennent aux robots à retomber sur leurs pattes. Bientôt, les robots sauront retomber sur leurs pattes !
Des chercheurs de l’Université Georgia Tech ont analysé la façon dont les chats réagissaient lors d’une chute pour pouvoir l’appliquer aux robots. Avec les avancées technologiques dans le domaine de la robotique, les robots deviennent plus dynamiques. Il est alors important de travailler sur les algorithmes de contrôle d'une chute. C'est ce qui a été fait pour le petit robot Nao de la société française Aldebaran qui, lorsqu'il "sent" la chute arriver, replit ses bras sur son torse - endroit sensible où se situent ses capteurs - pour parer le coup. Dans une publication, les chercheurs de l'Université Georgia Tech ont présenté un algorithme qui optimise la planification de la trajectoire holonome - qui peut effectuer indépendemment deux translations et une rotation - inspirée par le chat qui tombe.
L'amortissement d'un système se traduit par l'atténuation des mouvements de celui-ci par la dissipation de l'énergie qui les engendre. Only 10% of users actually benefit from robots. Let’s change that ! At Robobusiness, the second workshop we attended was the Advanced Manufacturing Workshop, led by Elena Messina from the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST).
What was this session about ? A new vision for U. S. manufacturing is emerging to strengthen U. S. competitiveness in the face of global trends that are driving manufacturers towards dramatically greater responsiveness and innovation in their enterprises. This vision proposes development of fully-integrated, collaborative manufacturing systems which respond in real time to meet changing demands and conditions in the factory, in the supply network, and in meeting customer needs.
The Status: only 10% of potential users benefit from robots, mainly due to ad hoc expensive custom solutions for installations. Five Myths and Facts About Robotics Technology Today. Witter / ? The world and its ageing workforce need robots. An OECD report: Policy challenges for the next 50 years indicates that “over the coming decades labor forces will age substantially” and that “population ageing will result in a decline in the potential labor force… causing a negative labor supply.”
They then ominously add: “An ageing workforce and longer working-lives will mean a longer period where depreciation of skills and technological change risk making human capital obsolete.” Another report by Moody’s quoted in the Financial Times states: “The world will have 13 “super-aged” societies by 2020, up from just three today, according to a report that warns of ageing populations becoming a drag on global economic growth.Most of the countries set to join the “super-aged” club by 2020 are in Europe and include the Netherlands, France, Sweden, Portugal, Slovenia and Croatia. RoboCup 2014 - Are Soccer Robots Making Progress? The original goal of the annual RoboCup contest was that by 2050 a team of soccer robots should be able to beat the human world champions.
Motion Control: Global Robotics Industry to Set New Record in 2014. "In 2013, about 179,000 industrial robots were sold worldwide, again an all-time high and 12% more than in 2012," said Arturo Baroncelli, International Federation of Robotics (IFR), president at the Automatica show in Munich in June.
"Incoming orders in the first four months of 2014 increased remarkably, and requests from all customer industries are on the rise. We expect that in 2014 growth of unit sales will continue with the same pace as in 2013. "Increases in All Regions Robot sales reached record levels in Asia/Australia, the Americas and in Africa. Vision-Enabled Robots Improve Automation. Greg Raciti, Faber Industrial Technologies, and Steve Zhu, Teledyne Dalsa Thanks to falling prices, better hardware and improved software, vision-enabled robots are increasingly found in smaller and smaller automation and manufacturing operations, where they improve assembly processes, conduct quality checks and enable automated final inspection.
Industrial robots have come a long way. They first appeared more than 50 years ago, according to the International Federation of Robotics. If Robots Drove, How Much Safer Would Roads Be? Human error is the culprit in 93 percent of automobile crashes — including the pileup last weekend that left Tracy Morgan in critical condition, caused, prosecutors say, by a truck driver who had been awake for 24 hours.
Robots, on the other hand, don’t need to sleep. Nor do they get drunk or distracted by cellphones. That is why Marc Andreessen, the venture capitalist, wrote on Twitter about the accident, with his usual bravado, “Self-driving cars and trucks are a moral imperative.” How much safer would driving be if robots replaced humans on the roads? It has been hard to estimate because fully autonomous cars are not yet available to test. But two studies by researchers at Virginia Tech — H.
Photo. 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. Aratta : Un petit #SelfieBot avec la... It was Innorobo 2013 ! It was Innorobo 2013 ! Untitled.
Festival international du film scientifique - programme. Innorobo - Day 2 - Du côté du public! · Aratta. Seven adult-sized humanoid robots together for first time in the U.S. 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. They are fully actuated, which means that they have similar joints and movement capabilities to that of a human, including arms, legs and hands with fully functional fingers and an opposable thumb.
Festo’s Amazing SmartBird. Assumes leadership role in steering the school : science. 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. 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. " 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.