1. Sri Saripalli discusses field robotics innovations

    04:13

    from Arizona State University / Added

    251 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Robots in development at the School of Earth and Space Exploration will be able to do "dull, dirty and dangerous tasks" in the air, underwater and in space.

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    • Moonrush: Red Whittaker

      03:09

      from Deepspeed media / Added

      525 Plays / / 0 Comments

      A cut of the Moonrush extended trailer made to accompany the profile of Red Whittaker in the Wall Street Journal.

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      • Lander Build

        07:31

        from Deepspeed media / Added

        152 Plays / / 0 Comments

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        • LAAS/CNRS - P3D Obstacle Avoidance with Velodyne Data

          02:29

          from Red Boumghar / Added

          176 Plays / / 0 Comments

          Outdoor navigation through waypoints using the obstacle avoidance module of openrobots: P3D. P3D uses a digital terrain local map built upon the velodyne data to estimate several possible trajectories. The best of these latters is used to rally the next waypoints. The final trajectory is 142m long with a maximum speed of about 1m/s. This module will be used during the C-Elrob 2011 trial.

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          • Robot City Field Test

            04:44

            from Deepspeed media / Added

            208 Plays / / 0 Comments

            A field test at Robot City in Pittsburgh, narrated by software engineer James Lee.

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            • Professor Durrant-Whyte, Professor of Mechatronic Engineering at University of Sydney, thoughts from CI2010

              00:33

              from CreativeUniverse / Added

              35 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Hugh Durrant-Whyte received the B.Sc. in Nuclear Engineering from the University of London, U.K., in 1983, and the M.S.E. and Ph.D. degrees, both in Systems Engineering, from the University of Pennsylvania , U.S.A. , in 1985 and 1986, respectively. From 1987 to 1995, he was a University Lecturer in Engineering Science, the University of Oxford, U.K. and a Fellow of Oriel College Oxford. Since 1995 he has been Professor of Mechatronic Engineering at University of Sydney where he leads the Australian Centre for Field Robotics (ACFR). He is also Research Director of the Australian Research Council (ARC) Centre of Excellence for Autonomous Systems, the Defence Science and Technology Organisation (DSTO) Centre of Expertise in Uninhabited and Autonomous Systems, the Rio Tinto Centre for Mine Automation and the BAE Systems Strategic Partnership in autonomous Systems; all at the University of Sydney. He has been awarded two Australian Research Council (ARC) Federation Fellowships; in 2002 and 2007. His research work focuses on robotics and sensor networks. His work in applications includes automation in cargo handling, surface and underground mining, defence, unmanned flight vehicles and autonomous sub-sea vehicles. He has published over 350 research papers and has won numerous awards and prizes for his work. He is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science (FAA), the Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering (FTSE), the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (FIEEE), and an IEEE Robotics Society Distinguished Lecturer. He was named the 2008 Professional Engineer of the Year by Engineers Australia Sydney Division. Professor Hugh Durrant-Whyte is talking at the Creative Innovation Conference 2010 his topic was "The Robots are coming" Creative Innovation 2010 was the place to learn from world-changing innovators, futurists, inspired thinkers and curious souls gathered together in an interactive community. It was a place to learn techniques and strategies, unlock and share ideas and gain empowering experiences. A place to imagine the future... http://www.CI2010.com.au

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              • Professor Durrant-Whyte, Professor of Mechatronic Engineering at University of Sydney, thoughts from CI2010

                00:42

                from CreativeUniverse / Added

                39 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Hugh Durrant-Whyte received the B.Sc. in Nuclear Engineering from the University of London, U.K., in 1983, and the M.S.E. and Ph.D. degrees, both in Systems Engineering, from the University of Pennsylvania , U.S.A. , in 1985 and 1986, respectively. From 1987 to 1995, he was a University Lecturer in Engineering Science, the University of Oxford, U.K. and a Fellow of Oriel College Oxford. Since 1995 he has been Professor of Mechatronic Engineering at University of Sydney where he leads the Australian Centre for Field Robotics (ACFR). He is also Research Director of the Australian Research Council (ARC) Centre of Excellence for Autonomous Systems, the Defence Science and Technology Organisation (DSTO) Centre of Expertise in Uninhabited and Autonomous Systems, the Rio Tinto Centre for Mine Automation and the BAE Systems Strategic Partnership in autonomous Systems; all at the University of Sydney. He has been awarded two Australian Research Council (ARC) Federation Fellowships; in 2002 and 2007. His research work focuses on robotics and sensor networks. His work in applications includes automation in cargo handling, surface and underground mining, defence, unmanned flight vehicles and autonomous sub-sea vehicles. He has published over 350 research papers and has won numerous awards and prizes for his work. He is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science (FAA), the Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering (FTSE), the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (FIEEE), and an IEEE Robotics Society Distinguished Lecturer. He was named the 2008 Professional Engineer of the Year by Engineers Australia Sydney Division. Professor Hugh Durrant-Whyte is talking at the Creative Innovation Conference 2010 his topic was "The Robots are coming" Creative Innovation 2010 was the place to learn from world-changing innovators, futurists, inspired thinkers and curious souls gathered together in an interactive community. It was a place to learn techniques and strategies, unlock and share ideas and gain empowering experiences. A place to imagine the future... http://www.CI2010.com.au

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