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Thread: Miscellaneous

  1. #1

    Miscellaneous



    Modular robot reassembles when kicked apart

    Uploaded on Apr 23, 2008

    A robot developed by roboticists at the University of Pennsylvania is made of modules that can recognise each other.

  2. #2


    Modular Robots Will Transform Into Giant Machines!

    Published on Dec 3, 2014

    What if you could own a big robot made up of thousands of smaller robots, and it was able to change its shape in order to complete various tasks? Sounds crazy, right? Well you’d be surprised to learn that this is actually a real thing – Self-Reconfigurable Modular Robotics! From the m-blocks at MIT, to the kilobots at Harvard, there are already examples of these robots in the real world, and these little guys stand to make a BIG impact!

  3. #3


    Fedde Le Grand and Jewelz & Sparks - ROBOTIC (extended version)
    March 27, 2015

    In a nondescript lab an enigneer is working on a self-learning modular robot. The modular parts come to life and finally reconfigure into one big robot which does what all evil robots do…
    This is the extended version of the official music video.


    Fedde Le Grand and Jewelz & Sparks - Robotic (Official Video)

    Published on Mar 3, 2015

  4. #4


    Centipede

    Published on Sep 24, 2016

    The company MB Associates (San Ramon, CA) was a forerunner in the design of a number of different robot systems. They designed a teleoperated arm that was the foundation for an arm used by NASA and they built a variety of robots for defense applications. The Centipede robot used a set of “standard” modules to build a high agile mobile platform that can be used for transportation and dismounted operation. The modular design and the integrated control from a simple joystick is interesting for a robot from ~1970.

  5. #5


    Minimally actuated serial robot

    Published on Dec 12, 2017

    This Minimally actuated serial robot was recently developed at our lab. It doesn't have fixed motors at the joints but mobile motors which can travel along the links to rotate them. The robot can be used for multiple applications such as agricultural, industrial, search and rescue, space and other applications.
    The robot was developed at the Bioinspired and Medical Robotics Lab at BGU by David Zarrouk, Lior Damti, Moshe Mann, Gideon Tirosh, Otsar Dorani, Dar Zussman, and Liran Yehezkel.
    The research was published in Robotica (title: Minimally Actuated Serial Robot).
    "Minimally Actuated Robot Arm Has Lots of Joints, Just One Clever Motor"

    by Evan Ackerman
    December 19, 2017

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