On Febuary 7th Channel 4 in the UK will air the special "How To Build A Bionic Man". From bionic arms and legs to artificial organs, science is beginning to catch up with science fiction in the race to replace body parts with man-made alternatives. How to Build a Bionic Man follows psychologist Bertolt Meyer, who has a bionic hand himself, as he meets scientists working at the cutting edge of research to find out just how far this new technology can go. Meanwhile, a team of roboticists create a complete 'bionic man' for the first time, using nearly $1 million-worth of state-of-the-art limbs and organs - the products of billions of dollars of research - borrowed from some of the world's leading laboratories and manufacturers.
Brings new possibilities to the machine vision market
Ellison Technologies Automation returns from Automate 2013 tradeshow in Chicago
A3 Continues to Grow with the Addition of Four Employees
Two-thirds of respondents in global survey expect revenue growth
Carbon fiber solution enables use of smaller payload equipment
The little device is called a milli-motein — a name melding its millimeter-sized components and a motorized design inspired by proteins, which naturally fold themselves into incredibly complex shapes. This minuscule robot may be a harbinger of future devices that could fold themselves up into almost any shape imaginable. The device was conceived by Neil Gershenfeld, head of MIT's Center for Bits and Atoms, visiting scientist Ara Knaian and graduate student Kenneth Cheung, and is described in a paper presented recently at the 2012 Intelligent Robots and Systems conference. Its key feature, Gershenfeld says: "It's effectively a one-dimensional robot that can be made in a continuous strip, without conventionally moving parts, and then folded into arbitrary shapes."
Enables Warfighters to manage multiple mission systems through a single end-user device
LEGO® Education Evolves STEM Learning with the Next Generation LEGO MINDSTORMS® Education EV3 Platform
The LEGO® MINDSTORMS® Education EV3 platform is the third generation of LEGO Education robotics technology designed for classroom use. It is a full teaching solution developed with educators to actively engage students in a number of key curriculum areas such as computer science, science, technology, engineering, and math correlated to national standards.----- The EV3 platform includes customizable curriculum and digital workbooks; a hardware platform based on real-world robotics technology for engaging, hands-on activities; an intuitive software platform consisting of both programming and data-logging interface including 48 step-by-step tutorials; and extensive professional development courses.----- The LEGO MINDSTORMS Education EV3 platform is backward compatible with the previous MINDSTORMS Education NXT platform, ensuring that existing sensors, motors, and building elements can be reused. It is also possible to program NXT using the new EV3 software.
The vehicle will be used to advance NRL's low-frequency broadband (LFBB) payload technology and support their broader mission to advance basic and applied research in undersea warfare.
Offers a comprehensive portfolio of Power Generation and Nuclear products
New DARPA program seeks performers for transient electronics demonstration
IntelLiDrives, Inc. releases new multi-axes platform for laboratory automation applications in pharmaceutical and life science industries.
Armed with NXT robots and a NAO humanoid robot, the Spelman College SpelBots team will demonstrate the dexterity of the robot pupils and recount their experiences programming the "virtual agents" to 400 African-American and Hispanic high school students in the Los Angeles Unified School District at UCLA's "Exploring Computer Science" Day, Jan. 31, 2013.
ARGO Medical Technologies Unveils Advancement of its Exoskeleton Technology with Launch of ReWalk Rehabilitation 2.0
ReWalk Rehabilitation exoskeleton that enables individuals with spinal cord injuries the ability to walk again.
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Industrial Robotics - Featured Product
IPR Robotics offers a wide range of servo-driven 7th axis linear rails for industrial robots. These rails come in ten different sizes and are constructed from modular high strength extruded aluminum sections to handle payloads of 100 kg to 1600 kg or from steel to handle 2000 kg payloads. This variety of rail sizes allows each application to be sized correctly, controlling the space required and the price point. The drive train design of these rails utilizes helical gear-racks and is proven over 10 years to be repeatable and reliable, even in tough foundry applications.