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Thread: Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA

  1. #1

  2. #2

    Kismet (MIT A.I. Lab)

    Uploaded on Sep 7, 2011

    A video showcasing MIT's Kismet, an expressive robot head with social intelligence.

  3. #3

    Mit's Cog (3)

    Uploaded on Aug 28, 2011

    Rodney Brooks presents his humanoid robot Cog.

  4. #4

    MIT's Amazing Cheetah robot

    Published on May 18, 2012

    Dr. Sangbae Kim and his team at MIT's Biomimetic Robotics Lab are building a cheetah-inspired robot to compete with other fast running robots as part of a DARPA challenge.

  5. #5

    Atlas Robot Arm and Leg Demos

    Published on Sep 27, 2013

    Team MIT's Atlas robot demos its arm and leg movements.

  6. #6

    Reading robots' minds

    Published on Oct 28, 2014

    A new visualization system developed by MIT researchers, combines ceiling-mounted projectors with motion-capture technology and animation software to project a robot's intentions in real time. (Learn more about the system

    The researchers say the system may help speed up the development of self-driving cars, package-delivering drones, and other autonomous, route-planning vehicles.

    Video: Melanie Gonick, MIT News
    Additional footage and computer animations: Shayegan Omidshafiei

  7. #7

    Improving robot dexterity

    Published on Jul 30, 2015

    Engineers at MIT have come up with a way to impart more dexterity to simple robotic grippers using the environment as a helping hand. They developed a model that predicts the force with which a robotic gripper needs to push against various fixtures in the environment in order to adjust its grasp. (Learn more about their system: )

    Video produced and edited by Melanie Gonick/MIT
    Robotic footage and additional editing courtesy of Nikhil Chavan-Dafle and Alberto Rodriguez
    Professor Alberto Rodriguez presents work on robotic extrinsic dexterity

  8. #8

    Robot with human reflexes

    Published on Aug 7, 2015

    Researchers from MIT's Department of Mechanical Engineering have designed an interface that takes advantage of a human's split-second reflexes allowing a humanoid to maintain its balance and complete tasks.

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