وقتی که باز صدای آب/می پیچه توی کوچه ها
پرمیشه از عطر گلها/انگار تموم دنیا
میشکفه غنچه ی گلی در آرزوی زندگی/براش همین کافیه که بهش بگن تو خوشگلی
نگاه گل به آسمون/یه دم کنارش ننشست
به بوته خار دم دست/دلش رو یک نفس نبست
چی شد؟/چرا این راه به سراب است؟
این همه خام و سست و خراب است؟/یه روز یکی دید گله رو
خواست بچینه تاجه سرو/تیزی تیغا رو که دید
عقلش بهش گفت که نرو/گله به خار گفت که چرا نمیشی ازمن تو جدا؟
برو می خوام تنها باشم/تو خیلی زشتی به خدا
یه صبح سرد خیلی زود بوته ی خار اونجا نبود/با همه عشقی که داشت ،با دلی که شکسته بود
چشمای گل یه وقتی دید/که دستی اونو از شاخه چید
نگاه گل هرجا که گشت/بوته ی خاری رو ندید
چی شد چرا این راه به سراب است؟/این همه خام و سست وخراب است؟
برچسبها: گل وخار
پهباد دست پرتاب آلباتروس در دانشگاه آزاد اسلامی واحد خمینی شهر و با بهره گیری حداکثری از ظرفیت علمی دانشجویان و اساتید و فضای مطلوب پژوهشی طراحی و ساخته شده است.
این پهباد را مهدی خاکی ، محمدجواد امامی ، مسعود قضاوی ، میکائیل شاپوری ، محمد زارعی و فرشته پناهی و عادله کثیری از دانشجویان رشته مکانیک و مهندسی پزشکی این دانشگاه در مدت یک سال با 010 میلیون ریال هزینه طراحی کرده و سپس ساخته اند.
پهباد آلباتروس به طول دهنه بال 2 متر و80 سانتی متر و طول بدنه یک متر و 50 سانتی متر در رده پهبادهای شناساگر دست پرتاب سبک وزن قرار می گیرد و قادر است با مداومت پروازی بیش از یک ساعت به انجام ماموریت محول شده بپردازد و تا سه هزار پا در آسمان اوج بگیرد این پهباد بخوبی از پس شرایط نامناسب جربان هوایی برخواهد آمد و قابلیت به روز رسانی مداوم و پشتیبانی از تجهزات جدبد بخش کنترلی را دارا می باشد.
این پرنده هنگام ماموریت پروازی قادر به ثبت اطلاعات پروازی و ضبط تصاویر درحین ماموریت است.
این پهباد به سیستم ناوبری هوشمند و سیستم فشارسنج برای پایداری پرواز و GPS برای موقعیت جغرافیایی و دو دوربین برای شناسایی وارسال آنلاین به ایستگاه زمینی مجهز است. طراحی اصولی و ساده، قابلیت حمل تجهزات بسته به شرایط و تعمییر و نگه داری مقرون به صرفه این پهباد نه تنها آن را از دسته پهبادهای تفریحی به کلی جدا می کند بلکه به یکی از بهترین شناساگرهای درون مرزی در شاخه دست پرتاب ها مبدل می کند که رابطه کاربری آسان تا آنجایی در طراحی مد نظر قرار گرفته است که افراد کم تجربه نیز می توانند از عهده به پرواز در آوردن پهباد آلباتروس برآیند.
ویژگی آلباتروس طراحی بومی شده ی آن است که منجر به ساخت پهبادی با ویژگی پروازی بسیار کار آمد، قابل حمل و آماده تجاری سازی می باشد.
بی شک آلباتروس بهترین گزینه کاملا بومی شده و تجاری با ویژگی پرواز در ارتفاع کم برای محیط بانان جهت گشت زنی در دشت ها و مراتع ابران و همچنین بازرسی خطوط لوله انتقال نقت و گاز رسانی می تواند باشد که بیش 10 ساعت پرواز بدون هیچ نقص فنی می تواند بهترین تضمین دهنده پرواز با کیفیت مطلوب باشد.امید به آن روزی که سرانجام طرح های پژوهشی موفقی همچون پهباد آلباتروس، که نتیجه تلاش جوانان ابران زمین هستند در عرصه تجاری سازی نیز مورد توجه مسئولین قرار گرفته و به مرحله ی بهره وری برسند.
برچسبها: میکائیل شاپوری, پهباد آلباتروس, پرنده دست پرتاب آلباتروس
Drone require infrastructure to function. You've got to launch them from somewhere, and if you want them back, you have to land them somewhere, too. And infrastructure, as a general rule, is not secretive or stealthy, which can cause problems for the military, since they like being stealthy. As far as the U.S. Navy goes, nothing is stealthier than a submarine, so turning one of those into a mobile drone launcher like the Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) just did makes perfect sense.
Submarines are already equipped with ways of sending stuff to the surface from depth. By "stuff," we're generally talking about missiles, ranging from Tomahawks all the way up to ballistic missiles. So all you really have to do to launch a drone from underwater is replace one of those Tomahawks with a drone in a tube, fire it off, and then instead of engaging some sort of rocket motor, let the tube surface and then gently send the drone on its way. Easy!
The drone that the NRL used for this test was an XFC UAS (that would be, "eXperimental Fuel Cell Unmanned Aerial System"), fired from a Los Angeles class (i.e. very big, nuclear powered) submarine from some unspecified depth. Once the launch tube hit the surface, it stabilized floating upright, and an electric launch assist system helped the drone get airborne. Six hours later, the drone landed at the Naval Sea Systems Command Atlantic Undersea Test and Evaluation Center in the Bahamas.
It took just six years to take this idea from a concept to this demonstration, which is apparently not a very long time as far as the Navy is concerned. And that's great. But, we're kind of wishing that the Navy had instead developed something like the much, much cooler Cormorant drone from Lockheed Martin. You know, this thing.
It's just a mockup, but that's a reasonably significant step for a DARPA-funded concept to get to. Cormorant was sadly canceled in 2008 due to budget cuts, but we still think it's one of the most innovative (and coolest looking) submarine/drone hybrids we've ever seen.
برچسبها: Navy Launches Slightly Less Cool Drone from Submar, Mikail Shapoory
When teams participating in the DARPA Robotics Challenge (DRC) were announced last year, almost all of them provided reasonably detailed renderings that gave us a good idea of the robots that they were working on.
The notable exception was NASA's Johnson Space Center (JSC), which only released a piece of concept art that appeared to show a Robonaut-like humanoid, but didn't give much detail. And since then, NASA JSC has been extraordinarily secretive about what they've been working on. Naturally, we got a little bit curious, and back in October, IEEE Spectrum went to Houston for a preview of NASA JSC's DRC robot, Valkyrie.
Today, NASA is ready to share it with the world.
When we visited the JSC team to meet their DRC robot, we had no idea what to expect. Or rather, we were expecting to see something like Robonaut's torso on top of a pair of beefy legs. After having our passports scrutinized in exchange for JSC visitor badges, we were escorted to an enormous, windowless building that could have easily housed a modestly-sized spacecraft, and probably did at some point in the past. Inside, after negotiating a maze of dimly lit, narrow passages and a series of locked doors, we emerged into a room the approximate size of an IMAX theater, where NASA JSC team leader Nicolaus Radford introduced us to this.
Valkyrie (officially designated "R5" by NASA) is a 1.9 meter tall, 125 kilogram, 44 degree of freedom, battery-powered humanoid robot. A team from NASA's JSC in Houston, in partnership with the University of Texas and Texas A&M and with funding from the state of Texas itself, built the robot for the DRC, which will hold a preliminary competition later this month. JSC is a Track A team in the DRC; along with five other Track A teams with their own robots, JSC will be competing against Track B and C teams, each one of which will have an ATLAS robot from Boston Dynamics. In addition, Track D teams (which have no DARPA funding) will be entering their own robots.
The challenge created by DARPA involves tasks like walking over uneven terrain, climbing a ladder, using tools, and driving. This means that Valkyrie has to be capable of operating in the same spaces that a person would operate in, under the control of humans who have only minimal training with robots, which is why the robot's design is based on a human form. The overall goal of the DRC is to help drive innovation towards robots that are able to take over from humans directly, without needing any special accommodations. In that context, a human form makes sense because we're humans, and these robots will be doing the jobs that we don't want to be doing because they're too dangerous.
To that end, Valkyrie has seven degree of freedom arms with actuated wrists and hands, each with three fingers and a thumb. It has a head that can tilt and swivel, a waist that can rotate, and six degree of freedom legs complete with feet equipped with six-axis force-torque sensors. Unlike the ATLAS robots, Valkyrie is battery powered and operates without a tether. A removable battery in its backpack is good for about an hour of activity, and a human can swap in a fresh battery for a spent one in a matter of minutes. Also removable are Valkyrie's limbs: in just a few more minutes, a damaged arm can be swapped out for a new one, and the left arm can even be swapped with the right arm, since they're identical in construction. Things are bound to go wrong during the DRC, and the ease with which Valkyrie can be fixed is a potentially significant advantage.
While the ultimate goal for Valkyrie (and indeed all of the DRC robots) is to be as autonomous as possible, the trial in December will likely be relying on human teleoperation as well as assistive autonomy. Valkyrie is equipped with a staggering amount of sensors: cameras and LIDAR in the head, more cameras and sonar in the abdomen, and yet more cameras in the forearms, knees, and feet. All of these data won't be transmitted back to Valkyrie's operators all at once, but being able to take advantage of whatever sensor is most relevant to the robot's current task should help Valkyrie be fast and efficient, whether it's being teleoperated or functioning more autonomously.
NASA JSC has a huge amount of experience building robots. One of its flagship robotics programs is Robonaut, a sophisticated humanoid upper torso that's currently being teleoperated on the International Space Station. "When we were thinking about the DARPA Robotics Challenge, we were really leveraging a lot of the knowledge and technology that has been developed throughout the years with Robonaut," Radford, the team leader, explains. However, there are plenty of reasons why a robot designed for space isn't an ideal template for a robot designed for a disaster scenario on Earth, and Valkyrie is much, much more than a newer version of Robonaut with a pair of legs.
برچسبها: NASA JSC Unveils, Valkyrie, DRC Robot, Mikail Shapoory
تيم دانشجويي پرسيس دراولين دوره مسابقات سراسري پهباد دانشجويي در شمال غرب كه توسط دانشگاه صنعتي مالك اشتر در شهر اروميه در آذر ماه 92 برگزار شد ،موفق به كسب مقام سوم شد.
برچسبها: mikail shapoory, میکائیل شاپوری, UAVs
A few months ago, we heard rumors that Google was planning something big in robotics. We also heard that Andy Rubin, the engineer who spearheaded the development of Android at Google, was leading this new robotics effort at the company. Rubin, we were told, is personally interested in robots, and now he wants Google to have a major role in making robotics happen. Not justrobotic cars, but actual robots. Today, an article in the New York Times has revealed more about Google's plans: according to the article, the company is funding a major new robotics group, and that includes acquiring a bunch of robotics startups, quite a few of which we're familiar with.
You'll definitely want to read the entire New York Times story, where Rubin talks a little bit too vaguely about what Google is actually planning on doing with these as-yet hypothetical robots that they're apparently working on over there, but here's the bit about the acquisitions:
Mr. Rubin has secretly acquired an array of robotics and artificial intelligence start-up companies in the United States and Japan.
Among the companies are Schaft, a small team of Japanese roboticists who recently left Tokyo University to develop a humanoid robot, and Industrial Perception, a start-up here that has developed computer vision systems and robot arms for loading and unloading trucks. Also acquired were Meka and Redwood Robotics, makers of humanoid robots and robot arms in San Francisco, and Bot & Dolly, a maker of robotic camera systems that were recently used to create special effects in the movie “Gravity.” A related firm, Autofuss, which focuses on advertising and design, and Holomni, a small design firm that makes high-tech wheels, were acquired as well.
The seven companies are capable of creating technologies needed to build a mobile, dexterous robot. Mr. Rubin said he was pursuing additional acquisitions.
Some brief highlights:
Industrial Perception spun out of Willow Garage back in March of 2012; read our Startup Spotlight post on them here.
Meka Robotics builds research robots with series elastic actuators in them; they're probably best known for the M1 humanoid (pictured above in front of the Google logo) and Dreamer, which you can read about here.
Redwood Robotics is (was) a collaboration between Willow Garage, SRI, and Meka that was supposedly designing a very low cost robotic arm. We've been asking around and haven't heard much for the last year or so, maybe now we know why.
And of course, there's Bot & Dolly, which uses robot arms for precise and repeatable camera control, making things way more awesome than "precise and repeatable camera control" probably makes you think of.
Obviously, we're curious about what other acquisitions Rubin is pursuing, and more generally, just what Google is actually working on. Fortunately for us, the Google robotics group will at least initially be based right here in Palo Alto, meaning that I'll get a chance to put my spy drones and ninja outfit to good use.
برچسبها: Google Acquires Seven Robot Companies Wants Big Ro, mikail shapoory
It's that time of year again, when you go out on a huge shopping spree buying all kinds of cool robot gifts for your family, friends, and Secret Santacoworkers. Or maybe you just go out and get something robotic for, you know, yourself. Because you sure deserve an awesome US $12,000 advanced humanoid robot, right? If, however, that's a bit above your budget (it certainly is way above ours!), we have lots of other options for you. And note that we're trying to bring you different stuff (slightly different, at least) than what we featured on our 2012 Robot Gift Guide. So check out our list, and if you think we missed something good, let everyone know in the comments.
On to the gifts!
Anki Drive has the first spot on our list (which is in no particular order) because it's cool, it's fun, you can appreciate it whether or not you really care about robots, and at $200, it's not crazy expensive (as far as robots go). Anki consists of a racetrack mat plus two little robot cars that use your iOS device for brains. Each car can localize on the mat itself, meaning that it drives autonomously, and your input comes in the form of high-level direction and telling it to use various weapons and defensive abilities. Gameplay is supposed to get more strategic and immersive as you get farther into the game, although our hope is that Anki's tech will show up in a wider diversity of products over time. For now, though, you can find it in Apple stores without too much trouble.
Roombas always make good gifts for people who never knew that they were missing a robot in their lives, and the Roomba 880 is the newest, latest, and best. A redesigned cleaning system makes the 880 require a lot less maintenance, even as a more powerful vacuum picks up dirt much more effectively. We also like the slick new look, and in our testing, we feel like it's one of the quietest Roombas yet. It may not be ready to replace an upright vacuum, but it definitely means that you (or whoever you get it for) will have to vacuum a whole lot less.
Robots don't have to be crazy expensive (even though most of them are). Hexbugs are totally cheap, but they're also totally robots, with sensors to detect what's going on in their environment along with the capacity to react to it by changing their behaviors. There are plenty of different ones to choose from (some autonomous and some controllable), with a variety of colorful designs, and they're pretty much all affordable.
Lego Mindstorms EV3
The Mindstorms EV3 kit combines the approachability of Lego with the sophistication of a robotics kit that you can do all sorts of things with. Three servos, a color sensor, an IR sensor, and a touch sensor are paired with USB and WiFi connectivity, all backed by an ARM processor and command and control directly on the robot. Because it's Lego, there's a gigantic community to help you out if you ever get stuck, or help you find inspiration if you're looking for the next thing to build.
AR Drone 2.0 Power Edition
While it's fundamentally the same robot, the "Power Edition" of the AR Dronegives us an excuse to include it in our gift guide again this year, because for the money, this is just about the most fun robot you can possibly buy. It's a cinch to fly straight out of the box, and while it doesn't have much in the way of autonomy built in, it will handle the tricky parts (take off, landing, and stable hovering) for you. Best of all, enclosed props make it safe to use in people and even indoors, although we wouldn't recommend try to get too fancy around anything fragile or expensive.
The newest version of Orbotix' Sphero is even faster and even more capable than the original. It may look mostly the same, but inside there's new hardware that makes it twice as hard to drive around than the first Sphero, with a top speed of two meters per second, indoors and outdoors and over water (it floats!). Besides being a robotic ball that you can drive around with your phone, Sphero also comes with all kinds of apps that should keep things interesting, and there are a variety of programming interfaces when you're ready to take things to the next level.
Neato Signature Edition
As much as we like Roombas, the Neato XV Signature has a laser turret on it, and robots with lasers are kinda the best thing ever. The Neato uses this laser turret to map out all of the rooms that it cleans, enabling it to clean everything in just one pass, making it faster and more efficient than a Roomba (although, for the record, whether it actually cleans better is debatable). The Neato is a good idea for someone who might like a Roomba, but might also appreciate the technology inherent in the Neato. The Signature Edition, by the way, features a fancy new color scheme that makes it look significantly more like a ninja.
Romo is a smartphone dock on tank treads, but as soon as you plug your phone into it, it turns into all kinds of other things. It has a customizable personality that you can train to recognize you, or you can let it wander around on its own and get into trouble. By leveraging all of the connectivity and brain power in your smartphone (even the old smartphone that you don't use anymore), you can also use Romo as a full-fledged tiny little telepresence platform. For the best performance, you'll want to give Romo an iPhone 4S or better, but it'll be happy even with just a fourth-gen iPod Touch.
3D Robotics Iris
3D Robotics makes serious quadrotors, but you don't have to have a serious amount of experience to use one of them, thanks to a sophisticated autopilot system that does all of the actual flying for you (if you want it to). Using an included wireless ground station and Android tablet adapter, you can give the 3D Robotics Iris commands to take off, fly a series of waypoints, and then come right back to you and land. Mount a GoPro on the front (which is that the Iris is built for), and you've got a remote camera platform that's ready to go right out of the box.
We had Aldebaran Robotics' Nao on our list last year, and this year we're featuring DarwIn-OP, the impressive little humanoid robot designed by ROBOTIS and Virginia Tech. Darwin is most definitely research-grade, which is just another way of saying that it's a-lot-of-fun-grade, as long as you can afford it. The robot has many of the same capabilities as Nao does, including 6 DOF legs, 3 DOF arms, a 2 DOF neck, cameras, mics, sensors, LEDs, and some awfully cute eyes.
Sony AIBO ERS-7
Our last gift is something that's going to be very, very difficult to find. It's likely also going to be very, very expensive if you do manage to find one, but totally worth it. It's the final generation of AIBO, Sony's robot dog: the ERS-7 (or ERS-7M2 or 7M3). The AIBO is, arguably, still one of the most sophisticated consumer robots that you can buy, even though the very last ERS-7 was released way back in 2005. It can walk, chase objects, recognize people, follow voice commands, charge itself, and even fetch your email and read it to you. It knows over 1,000 English words, and a sophisticated artificial intelligence along with arrays of LEDs in AIBO's face and body let it express emotion. Brand new in 2005, you could buy an AIBO for $1,600, but the price has only gone up. The best deal you can hope for is to find a used one online from someone who has no idea what it is. And even if you find one in less than stellar shape, AIBOs remain popular enough that you can send it off to an AIBO hospital for refurbishment. Our advice is to try Craigslist or eBay, and keep your fingers crossed.
برچسبها: Mikail Shapoory, 2013 Robot Gift Guide
When iRobot acquired Evolution Robotics (the company behind the Mintcleaning bot) just over a year ago, Evolution CEO Paolo Pirjanian was brought on as iRobot's new CTO. Basically, this means that Paolo's job is to come up with cool new stuff for robots to do, and cool new ways for them to do it.
We got a chance to ask Paolo a few questions at RoboBusiness last month, and we sat down with him and Matthew Lloyd (iRobot's director of communications) to talk about the future of robotics and where he sees iRobot going from here.
IEEE Spectrum: The most exciting thing for us, when we heard that iRobot was acquiring Evolution Robotics, was the idea of localization and navigation. Can you talk about how those technologies might influence the direction in which iRobot is heading?
Paolo Pirjanian: You’re right, navigation is absolutely something that is very important to us and our firm belief is that navigation has reached a level of maturity now that is going to be influencing a lot of our products. We already see it: you have AVA at the high end, and you have Braava at the consumer level, and so navigation is the next wave of capabilities that we are adding to our product portfolio. Specifically, I cannot talk about roadmaps of products, but that’s for sure an area that we are focused on. And we do consider ourselves the leader. With the combination of the high-end navigation technology from iRobot, and the consumer-grade navigation technologies [Evolution Robotics] brought to the table, we are on the leading edge of technology, and these are mature technologies now that are going into products.
We talked to Nancy Dussault Smith a few years ago, right after the Neato XV-11 came out. I was asking her about the technology there: the Neato is a robot that can navigate around rooms in straight lines, and she said "we don’t want to do that because it’s more effective cleaning if you have a random pattern of multiple coverage." How does that reconcile with the idea of navigation being the future, and intelligence being the future?
So, there’s floor care and there’s things beyond floor care. For floor care,Consumer Reports actually just released a test they did, and Roomba, in terms of cleaning, definitely beats everyone. And that’s what iRobot has prided itself in about Roomba: Roomba gets the job done. iAdapt, which is the current diffusion-based technology from iRobot in Roomba, has certain advantages that allow it to do a good job of cleaning, and the evolution of navigation can complement that if combined properly. So we can improve the performance of the robot and speed up coverage and size of the areas we can clean with the same battery usage without compromising cleaning quality. And if you just look at the reports, the reports show that the LG, Samsung, and Neato robots that are doing systematic coverage are getting the task finished faster, but the cleaning quality suffers significantly, and we are not going to let that happen.
That’s something that other companies seem to focus on a lot: speed and efficiency.
This behavior may have been caused by the development of standards for robotic vacuum cleaners. One of the metrics that is used for measuring performance is area covered as a function of time, and so they are optimizing that metric, but as a result, compromising cleaning. And we think cleaning is the key function of the product, and we cannot compromise that. But, at the same time, we believe that, with a combination of the technologies of the two companies, we can keep improving our cleaning technology while improving all the other parameters as well.
As far as cleaning technology goes, how is combing these two companies changing that, since the way that each robot cleans is so different?
Braava's cleaning is complementary to both Roomba and Scooba because it deals with the fine dust and dirt that’s left behind. I would say, from a mechanical, suction, pick-up perspective, iRobot is the leader; we didn't bring anything to the table. The cloth-based mopping and sweeping is something that is complementary and I think it’s a good fit, that way.
When you say that they’re complementary, in your ideal robot-filled world, do you then see people having a Roomba and a Scooba and a Braava all working together in different areas of the house at different times?
We see a lot of customers that buy one product and then buy the second product that they feel is complementary. Usually, the third one is less likely, because Mint [he means Braava!] does both mopping and sweeping, so it depends on the need. Scooba does more like scrubbing, so if someone needs something deeper with dirtier floors, they will probably go with something like a Roomba and Scooba combination. Others that have a lot of hard floors in their home that require day to day maintenance will probably go with Roomba and Mint. And the majority go with one or the other, not the combination.
So do you see the future of these home care robots as everything converging on one robot that’s going to sweep and mop and vacuum? Or is it going to be these teams of smaller, more specialized robots working together instead?
I think that it’s hard to make that prediction, but one thing that we are very much focused on is that we want to make floor cleaning be a seamless task that happens in the background. The analogy I use is the sprinkler system for your lawn: you set it up and all you care about is a green lawn. I never worry about my sprinkler system unless I see a spot that’s getting yellow, and I think floor care is going to go there. We are getting, every year, one step closer to that dream.
Part of the reason I was asking is that I think the latest Roomba, or one of the more recent ones, had the wireless command center. Not something line-of-sight, but actual wireless, so isn't there a lot of potential there for communication between robots and, say, your phone, or other robots?
Right, so this, again, I think it could go either way. It’s hard to speculate whether it could be one robot combined with all of the functionality to clean any kind of floor, or whether you will have a combination of different robots. My prediction would be to start at single purpose robots and then gradually, later on, you’ll start combining functions into the same robot, when efficiencies of cost and technology are maturing. So you’ll probably end up with a little bit of both, that'd be my guess.
A lot of companies are starting to steer away from the term "robot." Are you focused on selling clean floors, or are you willing to say "we’re going to sell you a robot?"
Matt Lloyd: When we first came out with the Roomba, we didn't call it a robot. Because there was a bit of trepidation or intimidation. But the media, the consumers, took it back to "robot" for us.
Paolo: Yeah. And that’s funny because when we launched Mint, I purposefully avoided the use of the word "robot" in any of our marketing materials. But now, for iRobot, our core identity is that we are the robot company. Consumers understand that, and I think there is a value associated with that for them to know that this is what we do and live and breathe every day is robots. We understand robotics. We may not be a Samsung or a company of that scale, but we are 100 percent focused on robotics.
But when you go down that road, then you're competing with this perception that people have of robots that they get from science fiction and popular culture. Roombas aren't like that. Is that an issue that comes up? That people expect them to be able to do things that they can't do?
Paolo: No, I think we have changed the perception in the market. People do look at Roombas and say "those are robots." Robotic floor cleaners. People understand the notion of single purpose robots now. So we have helped shaped the perception also, to ground it into reality.
Matt: Eighty percent of our customers name their products.
برچسبها: iRobot CTO Paolo Pirjanian Talks Present and Futur, Mikail Shapoory
The theme for this year's International Robot Exhibition (IREX) in Tokyo was "Making a Future with Robot." We're not exactly sure what that means, but we're definitely in favor of it, and here are some of the coolest things that we saw.
There's one caveat with our IREX coverage, and that's the fact that there was a bit of a language barrier going on most of the time. With the exception of some big international robotics companies, there simply wasn't a lot of information available on many of the robots that we saw. We're following up as best we can, but in the meantime, enjoy this highlight video and gallery that we've put together for you.
برچسبها: Highlights From the International Robot Exhibition, Mikail Shapoory