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Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
Robotics
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Robotics

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  • 1. INDEX  About robotics  History of robotics  Components  Controls  Robotic research  Education & training  Employment
  • 2. Biblography  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Robotics  https://www.google.co.in/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi&ei =u6JkU4ycN9KNuATZqoLICw&ved=0CAQQqi4o Ag
  • 3. About robotics Robotics is the branch of technology that deals with the design, construction, operation & applicable of robots, as well as computer system for their control, sensory feedback, and information processing. These technologies deal with automated machines that can take the place of human in dangerous environments or manufacturing process, or resemble human in appearance, behavior & Cognition.
  • 4. History of robots  In 1927 the Maschinenmensch ("machine-human") gynoid humanoid robot (also called "Parody", "Futura", "Robotrix", or the "Maria impersonator") was the first depiction of a robot ever to appear on film was played by German actress Brigitte Helm in Fritz Lang's film Metropolis  In 1942 the science fiction writer Isaac Asimov formulated his Three Laws of Robotics.  In 1948 Norbert wiener formulated the principles of cybernetics, the basis of practical robotics.  Fully autonomous robots only appeared in the second half of the 20th century. The first digitally operated and programmable robot, the Unimate, was installed in 1961 to lift hot pieces of metal from a die casting machine and stack them. Commercial and industrial robots are widespread today and used to perform jobs more cheaply, or more accurately and reliably, than humans. They are also employed in jobs which are too dirty, dangerous, or dull to be suitable for humans. Robots are widely used in manufacturing, assembly, packing and packaging, transport, earth and space exploration, surgery, weaponry, laboratory research, safety, and the mass production of consumer and industrial goods.
  • 5. Components  Power sources  Actuation  Sensing  Manipulation  Locomotion  Environmental interaction and navigation  Human robot interaction
  • 6. Power sources At present mostly (lead-acid) batteries are used as a power source. Many different types of batteries can be used as a power source for robots. They range from lead acid batteries which are safe and have relatively long shelf lives but are rather heavy to silver cadmium batteries that are much smaller in volume and are currently much more expensive. Potential power sources could be:  pneumatic(compressed gases)  hydraulics (liquids)  Flywheel energy storage  organic garbage (through anaerobic digestion)
  • 7. Actuation Actuators are like the “muscles" of a robot, the parts Which convert stored energy into movement. By far the most popular actuators are electric motors that spin a wheel or gear, and linear actuators that control industrial robots in factories. But there are some recent advances in alternative types of actuators, powered by electricity, chemicals, or compressed air . There are more actuators:  Electric motors  Linear actuators  Linear actuators  Air muscles  Muscle wire  Electro active polymers  Piezo motors  Elastic nanotubes
  • 8. Sensing Sensors allow robots to receive information about a certain measurement of the environment, or internal components. This is essential for robots to perform their tasks, and act upon any changes in the environment to calculate the appropriate response. They are used for various forms of measurements, to give the robots warnings about safety or malfunctions, and to provide real time information of the task it is performing. There are more sensing robots are:  Touch  Vision
  • 9. Manipulation Robots need to manipulate objects; pick up, modify, destroy, or other wise have an effect. Thus the "hands" of a robot are often referred to as end effectors, while the "arm" is referred to as a manipulator. Most robot arms have replaceable effectors, each allowing them to perform some small range of tasks. Some have a fixed manipulator which cannot be replaced, while a few have one very general purpose manipulator, for example a humanoid hand. There are different manipulating are:  Mechanical grippers  Vacuum grippers  General purpose effectors
  • 10. Locomotion Robot locomotion is the collective name for the various methods that robots use to transport themselves from place to place. Although wheeled robots are typically quite energy efficient and simple to control, other forms of locomotion may be more appropriate for a number of reasons (e.g. traversing rough terrain, moving and interacting in human environments). There are different types of locomotion:  Rolling robots  Two-wheeled balancing robots  One-wheeled balancing robots  Spherical orb robots  Six-wheeled robots  Tracked robots
  • 11.  Walking applied to robots  ZMP Technique  Hopping  Dynamic balancing (controlled falling)  Passive dynamics  Flying  Snaking  Skating  Climbing  Swimming (Piscine)
  • 12. Environmental interaction and navigation Though a significant percentage of robots in commission today are either human controlled, or operate in a static environment, there is an increasing interest in robots that can operate autonomously in a dynamic environment. These robots require some combination of navigation hardware and software in order to traverse their environment. Most of these robots employ a GPS navigation device with waypoints, along with radar, sometimes combined with other sensory data such as LIDAR, video cameras, and inertial giddiness system for better navigation between waypoints. There are different Environmental interaction and navigation are:  Human-robot interaction  Speech recognition  Robotic voice  Gestures  Facial expression  Artificial emotions  Personality
  • 13. Control The mechanical structure of a robot must be controlled to perform tasks. The control of a robot involves three distinct phases – perception, processing, and action (robotic paradigms). Sensors give information about the environment or the robot itself. The processing phase can range in complexity. At a reactive level, it may translate raw sensor information directly into actuator commands .Sensor fusion may first be used to estimate parameters of interest (e.g. the position of the robot's gripper) from noisy sensor data. An immediate task (such as moving the gripper in a certain direction) is inferred from these estimates. Techniques from control theory convert the task into commands that drive the actuators. There are different controls are:  Autonomy levels
  • 14. Robotics research Much of the research in robotics focuses not on specific industrial tasks, but on investigations into new types of robots, alternative ways to think about or design robots. First generation robots, Moravec predicted in 1997, should have an intellectual capacity comparable to perhaps a lizard and should become available by 2010. Because the first generation robot would be incapable of learning, however, Moravec predicts that the second generation robot would be an improvement over the first and become available by 2020, with the intelligence maybe comparable to that of a mouse. The third generation robot should have the intelligence comparable to that of a monkey. Though fourth generation robots, robots with human intelligence, professor Moravec predicts, would become possible, he does not predict this happening before around 2040 or 2050.
  • 15. Education and training Robotics engineers design robots, maintain them, develop new applications for them, and conduct research to expand the potential of robotics . Robots have become a popular educational tool in some middle and high schools, as well as in numerous youth summer camps, raising interest in programming, artificial intelligence and robotics among students .There are different Education and Training :  Career training  Certification  Summer robotics camp  Robotics afterschool programs
  • 16. Employment Technological unemployment is unemployment primarily caused by technology change. Given that technological change generally increases productivity, it is a tenet held in economics since the 19th century that technological change, although it disrupts the careers of individuals and the health of particular firms, produces opportunities for the creation of new, unrelated jobs. The notion of technological unemployment leading to structural unemployment (and being macro economically injurious) is often called the Luddite fallacy, named after the early historical example of the Luddite.

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