Sales and operations veteran to lead business development strategies
Automate 2015 show and conference in Chicago, March 23-26, 2015
Last week, Düsseldorf airport (DUS) introduced robot valets to take the hassle out of parking for travelers. Travelers can leave their cars at the arrival level of the ParkingPLUS structure. As they leave, they confirm on a touch-screen that no one is in the car. The robot valet, nicknamed "Ray," takes it from there. The robot measures the vehicle, picks it up with a forklift-like system, and takes it to the back area, where it will position it in one of the 249 parking spots reserved for automated valets. The machine is capable of carrying standard cars weighing up to 3.31 tons. The robot valet is even connected to the airport's flight data system, and by checking customer trip data with the database, Ray knows when the customer will return for the vehicle. A traveler can note any itinerary changes in a parking app, which is available for iOS and Android.
One of only 10 companies selected; more than 500 industry professionals to attend
Ocean Aero is designing an unmanned surface vehicle that will also have the ability to descend subsea.
Heriot-Watts Professor David Lane joined Universities and Science Minister David Willets and other colleagues to launch a UK strategy for stimulating growth in robotics and autonomous systems (RAS).
PC-based GUI Control Panel Eases Design & Debug for Robotics, Lab Automation and Other Motion Control Applications
Searching for a vacant parking spot right before your flight - and even memorizing your cars exact parking location - has become a thing of the past thanks to a new intelligent automated system that parks passengers cars at Düsseldorf Airport (DUS). Called "Ray," the parking robot has its world premiere at DUS and is a technical innovation and another huge step into a future in which travel is less stressful and time-consuming.
Relaxing summertime viewing of a 80s era Kuka robot being taken apart and dissected ( 20 parts total ).
From Wired: Intel describes Jimmy as a research robot, but a less sophisticated version of the adorable droid will go on sale later this year for $1,600. The caveat is that you will have to 3D print your Jimmy. The 3D printing blueprints will be available without charge, but to construct the robot you will also need to purchase a kit from Intel that will contain all the parts of Jimmy that aren't printable, including motors and an Intel Edison processor.. ( cont'd )
Desserve Engineering Solutions are providing a Design and Simulation support to develop a Robotic Arm for fire fighting purposes.
EcoMachines Incubator announces investment in Q-BOT, a robotics company at the forefront of transformation of the building industry
London based seed fund, EcoMachines Incubator invests in robotics platform.
Revolutionary technology that allows individuals with Spinal Cord Injury, such as paraplegia, to stand & walk receives clearance for personal use in the U.S.
ELASTx Stretches Potential for Future Communications Technologies with Fully Integrated All-Silicon "System on a Chip" Transmitter
Groundbreaking prototype could enable next-generation military RF communications systems that are smaller, lighter, less expensive and more capable
The new Robotics Online is a much improved experience for our website visitors.
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Industrial Robotics - Featured Product
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