Gordon Hunt for SiliconRepublic: Pioneered in Ireland by the likes of Dr Dónal Holland, with a plethora of departments in Harvard University in the US involved, the Soft Robotics Toolkit has gone on to foster significant interest in an area exploding into the mainstream. More than 76,000 people have engaged with the service since it was created, represented across 150 different countries, with the toolkit identified as having made one of the most significant contributions to the development of the nascent industry to date. While robotics engineering used to focus much more attention on creating the rigid, hard-bodied prototypes like Bender from Futurama, for example, lately there has been a push towards soft, malleable structures that take their inspiration from nature. Cont'd...
Georgia World Congress Center, Atlanta, GA from April 4-7
Sawyer is a smart, collaborative robot that can be trained by demonstration and change tasks quickly to fit the individual needs of the factory.
For the third consecutive year, the positive growth trend continues for the Italian manufacturer
A novelty at IMTS 2008, 3D printing is taking its rightful place as an industrial solution.
Software enables comprehensive, proactive lifecycle management of all material handling equipment assets
Cybersecurity Ranks As #1 Hottest Technology In The Computer Industry According To IEEE Computer Society
Not unexpectedly, cybersecurity ranked number one among all industry segments and among both professionals with less than 10 years' experience and those with greater than 10 years. Fully, 56-58% of respondents said that this technology has the greatest impact on their industry.
International Investment Allows Agile to Accelerate Commercialization of Robotics Components
Cirtronics manufactures robots for the top robotics companies in the world. To continue to build relationships in this exciting market, Cirtronics is proud to be a Gold Sponsor and participant in Xconomy's upcoming Robo Madness forum in Boston, MA, March 31st, 2016.
Carnegie Mellon University's National Robotics Engineering Center (NREC) has been selected as a prime contractor or subcontractor on four major new federal research projects totaling more than $11 million over the next three years. The projects range from research on a wheel that can transform into a track to automated stress testing for critical software. Herman Herman, NREC director, said the center has hired 10 new technical staff members in the past six months and anticipates hiring another five-to-10 staff members in the coming months to augment its existing staff of about 100. "For the past 20 years, NREC has been an important national resource, combining unique technical skills and testing capabilities to solve problems that other groups can't," said Martial Hebert, director of CMU's Robotics Institute, which includes the NREC. "These new projects are a reminder that NREC continues to advance the art and science of robotics and that it remains a vital part of Carnegie Mellon's Robotics Institute." Full Press Release:
Robotics researchers gearing up for busy, productive year
Matrix Design doubles production capacity by opening an additional production facility in South Elgin.
Siemens and Electro-Matic Products, Inc. will host the Manufacturing in America conference at Ford Field March 23-24 in Detroit. The two day event will bring together manufacturing and automotive industry executives, technology leaders, educators and students to explore technologies and best practices driving manufacturing in America.
Bishop-Wisecarver Group Promotes Importance of STEM Education as Diamond Supplier of FIRST Robotics Competition
Commitment of Funds, Products for Nine Consecutive Years Provides Job Skills and Life-Changing Opportunities for Students
Using MapleSim, engineers created multiple models of robotic manipulator in time previously required to create just one model.
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Industrial Robotics - Featured Product
Robolink: Articulated joint modules for robots. igus® now offers a lightweight, maintenance- and corrosion-free range of robot joints for humanoid systems or other automated applications. The carbon-fiber plastic joints can rotate and oscillate freely via four wire ropes. No more expensive milling, cutting or DIY systems. Moving mass is reduced to a minimum. The actuators (engines, pneumatics and hydraulics) and the control module (DP, PC) are kept separate. Contact igus® for more information and free samples.