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Robotics come to the operating room Print E-mail

Patients experience less pain, heal faster with surgeon-directed robot


Tuesday, July 24, 2007 3:13 PM CDT

Everyone is familiar with an operating room. They can be found scattered across television screens, the central focus of TV series, reality shows and soap operas. Teams of doctors and nurses huddle beneath a large lamp. A patient lies on an operating table. The camera scans across a tray filled with scapels, retractors, saws and other arcane instruments.
 
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Democratizing Robot Design Print E-mail

Beneath the white paperboard petals of a robotic flower--which can open and close in response to changes in light, or catch a thrown ball detected by infrared sensors--lies a new standardized robotics platform called Qwerk. Developed at Carnegie Mellon University (CMU), Qwerk is designed so that almost anyone can use it to build his or her own custom Internet-enabled robot. It's a platform that CMU computer scientist Illah Nourbakhsh hopes will launch an open-source robotics movement and "democratize robot design for people intimidated by current techniques and parts."

In Picture:Shake to wake: The prototype accelerometer (above) is powered by a microgenerator that harvests energy from ambient vibrations.
Credit: Jon Lisbon

 
 
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Walking robot offers clues to human movement Print E-mail

By Michael Kahn

LONDON (Reuters) - A walking robot that adapts to different terrain is helping scientists understand how humans move and could one day lead to improved treatment for spinal cord and other injuries, German researchers said on Friday.

Previously, RunBot the robot's inventors said the 30-centimetre-tall machine could only walk forward on flat surfaces and would topple over when encountering a slope.

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Robotics camp puts future in kids' hands Print E-mail

For those who fear robots will someday steal our jobs and take over the world, this camp is not for you.

But for the 30 or so Middle Tennessee students learning this week how to wire, craft and create robots using only a few tools, the Lipscomb University Robotics Camp is a gadget guru's paradise.

"Robotics is cool," said Amelia Hamrick, 13, a David Lipscomb High School student and the lone female camper. "It's kinda fun to see something you made roll around on the floor."

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A Specific Direction for the 21st Century Print E-mail

In the State of Israel, one of most valuable resources is the essence of the nation itself: the people. In a land where the collective effort and ingenuity of a population turned rocky soil into farmland, the education of Israelis remains one of the keys to the country's continued success. And one of the most fertile frontiers for the nation is the field of science and technology.

In Picture:Students from the robotics track at ORT Joseph Harmatz College in Givat Ram, a neighborhood of Jerusalem, show off their creations: soccer-playing robots. Yasmine Mansour (below, left), from ORT Hilmi Shafie in Akko, and Nufar Carmely, from ORT Darski, discuss the challenges and rewards of their schools' Arab-Jewish collaborations.

 
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Adept Expands Distribution in China Print E-mail
LIVERMORE, Calif. --(Business Wire)-- Adept Technology, Inc. (NASDAQ:ADEP), the leading provider of intelligent vision-guided robotics and global robotics services, announced that it has signed an agreement with Shenzhen-based automation company, Second2None Machine Vision Systems Co., Ltd., to distribute and integrate Adept robots & vision systems in China. The distribution agreement between the companies represents an expansion of an existing distribution relationship in which Second2None has been an distributor and solutions provider of Adept HexSight(R) vision technology in China and extends Adept's market presence into China's growing automation industry.
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