Florida International University Partners with MakerBot to Open 3D Printing Lab - First of Its Kind in a College Focused on Design and the Arts
3,000-Square-Foot 3D Printing Lab Provides Pioneering Space to Innovate and Build Ideas
Drone World Expo, November 17-18 at the San Jose Convention Center
Datron has demonstrated the Aeryon SkyRanger with new 30x optical zoom camera payload as part of the daily waterborne demonstrations at the DSEI exhibition.
The 3D Printshow is the first dedicated 3D printing event anywhere in the world.
UBM Canon brings PBS Texas, TexasPack, and other trade shows to NRG Center, October 13-14
Boston Engineering Receives $500,000 MassVentures Grant to Commercialize its Biologically Inspired Unmanned Underwater Vehicles (UUVs)
"Our vehicle solutions are addressing the need to keep people working in maritime environments out of harm's way and to enhance underwater security, research, maintenance, and other applications"
EuroMold takes place September 22-25, 2015 in Dusseldorf, Germany.
The target company brings a wealth of experience and knowledge to Great Rock as it is an established leader in the Automation Industry and has the technological reach to target several vertical markets.
Drones are making headlines and they're coming to Atlanta! F3Expo is the FPV, Flight, Festival & Expo, a public, all-ages event for drone hobbyists: novices, expert pilots, photographers, tech enthusiasts, racers, retailers and manufacturers.
Fisher Unitech will be showcasing new Solidworks 2016 updates along with other technologies that help the design and manufacturing industry maintain a high level of production at their Design Excellence Forum series.
The purpose of ROAR is to demonstrate how we, in the very near future, will use smart machines to assist with a broad range of activities in society.
More than 50,000 Students Worldwide Use "Game-Changing" Technology to Tackle New FIRST Tech Challenge Game, FIRST RES-Q
5,000+ Teams of Students to Use New Java-Based Android Platform Powered by Qualcomm Snapdragon 410 Processor During 2015/16 Season
New composite feedstocks could reduce the cost and production time of small, lightweight composite parts-increasing military system performance and compressing tool development and fabrication cycles
By Corinne Iozzio for Scientific American: Hong Kong–based WowWee's success stems from bringing university research projects to life that might otherwise languish in the prototype stage. A licensing agreement with the Flow Control and Coordinated Robotics Labs at the University of California, San Diego, for example, provides WowWee with access to patents and the labs with a healthy cash infusion. The collaboration has already netted a series of toy robots that balance like Segways. More recently, the avionics lab at Concordia University in Montreal began working with the company to perfect flight algorithms for a four-rotor drone. Next, chief technology officer Davin Sufer says he has his eye on the Georgia Institute of Technology and its work with swarming behaviors, which would allow a group of robots to function in tandem. In the case of Switchbot, WowWee adapted a locomotion system developed in part by former U.C. San Diego student Nick Morozovsky. The robot moves on tank-tread legs either horizontally to navigate uneven terrain or on end to stand and scoot fully upright. Morozovsky built his prototype with off-the-shelf parts, including a set of $50 motors. The motors were a compromise; each one had the size and torque he wanted but not the speed. Over the past few years he has worked with WowWee to customize a motor with the exact parameters needed and to cut the final cost of the part down to single digits. That back and forth yields low-cost, mass-producible parts, which means university-level robotics could become available to everyday people. “One of the reasons I went into mechanical engineering was so I could create real things that have a direct impact,” Morozovsky says. “I didn't expect that to necessarily happen in the process of grad school.” Cont'd...
Online availability of important data IEF-Werner provides provides numerous drawings and documents free of charge via CAD online portal TraceParts. This saves time during the product development process and simplifies it considerably.
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Zaber's X-LRQ-DE Series of linear stages have high stiffness, load, and lifetime capabilities in a compact size. The integrated linear encoder combined with stage calibration provides high accuracy positioning over the full travel of the device. At 36 mm high, these stages are excellent for applications where a low profile is required. The X-LRQ-DE's innovative design allows speeds up to 205 mm/s and loads up to 100 kg. Like all Zaber products, the X-LRQ-DE Series is designed for easy set-up and operation.