Airbus uses two powerful KUKA omniMove heavy-duty mobile transport vehicles for the construction of its A380 flagship in Hamburg. With their Mecanum wheels, they are able to transport aircraft components weighing up to 90 tonnes with millimeter precision in confined spaces.
Brain Corp's EMMA (Enabling Machine Mobile Automation) will be integrated with Minuteman's commercial and industrial maintenance products
Five Finalists will each Be Awarded $100,000 Worth of Application and Product Development
Clearpath Robotics partners with ARGO XTR to offer amphibious robot
NVIDIA, TomTom, Robert Bosch and European Space Agency Join Speaker Line-up for the Driverless Technology Conference 2016
The Driverless Technology Conference (DTC) focuses on accelerating growth within driverless technology and maintaining the UK's position at the forefront of industry development.
Study: Massachusetts Robotics Companies Employed 4,700 Workers, Generated $1.6 Billion in Revenue in 2015
"Massachusetts Robotics Cluster" Report Identifies World-Class Companies and Research Centers Driving Innovation, Outlines Opportunities for Future Growth
In times of emergency, a drone is often the cheapest and most efficient way to find a missing person, deliver needed medicine, or survey a disaster scene.
We must educate and evangelize to bust the myths and show what automated business processes can do. The technology is ready - now we have to show the world its value.
Advanced autonomy system demonstrated on a Diamond DA-42, Cessna Caravan and Bell UH-1 helicopter
Aeryon now offers its industry-leading UAS solution for Tactical Response, Search and Rescue, and Traffic Collision Reconstruction applications as an optional monthly subscription.
DENSO and Toshiba Agree to Develop Artificial Intelligence Technology, Deep Neural Network-IP, for Next-generation Image Recognition Systems
- Accelerating the development of technology to help achieve advanced driver assistance and automated driving -
Evan Ackerman for IEEE Spectrum: When we use our muscles, they produce heat as a byproduct. When we use them a lot, we need to actively cool them, which is why we sweat. By sweating, we pump water out of our bodies, and as that water evaporates, it cools us down. Robots, especially dynamic robots like humanoids that place near-constant high torque demands on their motors, generate enough heat that it regularly becomes a major constraint on their performance. One of the reasons that SCHAFT did so well at the DRC Trials, for example, was their fancy liquid-cooled motors that could put out lots of torque over an extended period of time without overheating. Engineers solve this heat-generating problem in most mechanical systems by using fans, heat sinks, and radiators, which means that you’ve got all of this dedicated cooling infrastructure that takes up space and adds mass. At the IEEE/RSJ International Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems (IROS) this week, Japanese researchers presented a novel idea of how to cool humanoid robots in a much more efficient way: Design them to be able to sweat water straight out of their bones. Cont'd...
At only $599, the first truly consumer-friendly and self-piloting flying camera is the travel photographer of the future and will begin shipping to consumers in the US immediately
Jason Lim for Forbes: Every year there is a new hot topic in tech. Today, it’s all about artificial intelligence, machine learning, virtual reality and autonomous vehicles. The difference between now and the past is that everything is becoming interconnected at a faster rate. We are entering an extremely critical time in history where society will change dramatically – how we work, live and play. Science fiction is morphing into reality. Flying cars exist, cars that drive themselves are on the road, and artificial intelligence that automates our lives is here. To make all of this amazing science and technology happen, it takes some extremely intelligent and curious people. In many ways, scientists are still at the helm of discovering breakthroughs through research. Cont'd...
DARPA's Microsystems Technology Office Streamlines Contracting for Innovators with Little or No Experience Working with DoD
Approach aims to tap into more denizens of the country's extensive innovation ecosystem
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