Stratasys 3D Printing Solutions Integral to Launch New Light-Weight, Solar Powered 'e-floater' Electric Scooter
"We would have not been able to take this product from development to launch without using Stratasys 3D printing to develop a working prototype - it's as simple as that," Oliver Risse, Floatility's founder --- Fully-functional 3D printed prototypes produced 50% faster using both FDM and PolyJet 3D printing technologies from Stratasys in comparison to silicon molding
When you're building something for the military to use, you have to be sure it can survive the toughest working conditions.
Titan Robotics' largest 3D Printer increases build space to 36x36x48 inches; pushes the envelope with heated enclosures
Airwolf 3D, a leading manufacturer of professional-grade desktop 3D printers, has entered into a distribution agreement with ScanSource, Inc., a leading global provider of technology products and services.
The U.S. utility patent incorporates compression into a powder/binder-jet 3D printer. Improved strength of 3D printed ceramics is achieved and may be applicable to other powder materials.
BEST and FIRST programs selected as robotics partners to further STEM education in Texas
Fee-based Drone Registration Could Burden Consumers and Discourage Compliance, Says Consumer Technology Association
FAA plan could impose drone registration fees on consumers
Consumer drones in four models available starting at $499
The SkyTech 2016 UAS conference & exhibition has announced its speaker line-up for January's event. International experts will consider key developments from across the unmanned aviation industry, alongside discussion of UAS applications for a range of business markets.
Aero Kinetics Acquired by International Unmanned Aircraft System Company Strat Aero in Critical Industry Deal
Acquisition Brings Aero Kinetics' Technological Edge to Strat Aero's Global Team for Significant Progress and Expert Innovation in Aerospace
Integro Technologies Corp., a leading vision integrator in Salisbury, North Carolina, was named a Fast 50 company for the second time by the Charlotte Business Journal at an awards ceremony on Thursday, December 10, 2015 at the Hilton Charlotte Center City.
Andre Mitchell for ChristianToday: Just like a real human toddler, a robot is learning how to take baby steps inside a laboratory at the University of California Berkeley. The state-of-the-art robot mimics the behaviour of a child so realistically that it also falls as it attempts to take its first steps. What is even more impressive is that the robot, nicknamed "Darwin," is actually teaching itself how to walk, much like a little child. The robot's developers, Pieter Abbeel and his team at UC Berkeley's Robot Learning Lab, explained that Darwin is not like other robots that are programmed to do only a set of things. This robot has a neural network designed to mimic the human brain, through which it undergoes the process called "reinforcement learning." "Imagine learning a new skill, like how to ride a bike. You're going to fall a lot, but then, after some practice, you figure it out," one of Darwin's developers, computer scientist John Schulman, explained in an article on NBC News. Cont'd ...
Arcadian 3D's streamlined 'ARC-one' printer speeds up high quality builds with its on-board operating system, at a fraction of the cost.
A push for flat optics could transform light detection and ranging (LIDAR) technology
Ekso Bionics Holdings, Inc., a leading global robotic exoskeleton company, announced today it acquired the gravity balancing arm technologies of Equipois, LLC, including the zeroG and X-Ar products.
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Universal Robots is a result of many years of intensive research in robotics. The product portfolio includes the UR5 and UR10 models that handle payloads of up to 11.3 lbs. and 22.6 lbs. respectively. The six-axis robot arms weigh as little as 40 lbs. with reach capabilities of up to 51 inches. Repeatability of +/- .004" allows quick precision handling of even microscopically small parts. After initial risk assessment, the collaborative Universal Robots can operate alongside human operators without cumbersome and expensive safety guarding. This makes it simple and easy to move the light-weight robot around the production, addressing the needs of agile manufacturing even within small- and medium sized companies regarding automation as costly and complex. If the robots come into contact with an employee, the built-in force control limits the forces at contact, adhering to the current safety requirements on force and torque limitations. Intuitively programmed by non-technical users, the robot arms go from box to operation in less than an hour, and typically pay for themselves within 195 days. Since the first UR robot entered the market in 2009, the company has seen substantial growth with the robotic arms now being sold in more than 50 countries worldwide.