Displaying items by tag: Technology, Innovation, News and Reviews Videos
Robert Wood, a National Geographic 2014 Emerging Explorer and award-winning engineer, is invented a Robotic Bees. This Robotic Bees is very small and fly like a honey bee.
Amazing Ultra-fast, the robotic arm. A robot developed by EPFL researchers is capable of reacting on the spot and grasping objects with complex shapes and trajectories in less than five hundredths of a second.The research was conducted with a ball, an empty bottle, a half full bottle, a hammer and a tennis racket.
First Ever- Human-powered ornithopter test flight
There have been several attempts throughout history of humans attempting to fly like a bird, under their own power. Leonardo da Vinci is frequently credited with creating the first design for a human-powered ornithopter in 1485. Since that time, many people have tried to make human-powered flight like a bird happen.
ATLAS robot is approximately 6 feet tall and weighs about 330 pounds. The ATLAS is made out of aircraft-grade titanium and aluminum with blue LED lights mounted inside its chest. The humanoid owes its agility and balance to an onboard computer that receives information from a laser rangefinder and stereo cameras that survey and gauge the robot’s immediate surroundings.
Amazing! Real world color picker and pen, This pen color capture time is 1 to 2 second and reproduce color very accurate drawing length is more than 30 miles
Amazing MIT Robotic Cheetah
MIT Biomimetic Robotics Laboratory members pose with the MIT cheetah robot in Killian Court (Learn more: http://bit.ly/1CZToFe) Now MIT researchers have developed an algorithm for bounding that they’ve successfully implemented in a robotic cheetah — a sleek, four-legged assemblage of gears, batteries, and electric motors that weighs about as much as its feline counterpart. The team recently took the robot for a test run on MIT’s Killian Court, where it bounded across the grass at a steady clip.
Turning Ordinary Glass Surfaces into Solar by MSU. A Michigan State University research team has developed a transparent solar panel capable of capturing solar energy. Professor Richard Lunt, MSU assistant professor who headed the research, believes that the panel can be employed in a wide variety of settings.