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Boston Dynamics’ robot Atlas learns to jump and run likes humans!

BOSTON DYNAMICS ROBOTS
Boston Dynamics' robot Atlas learns to jump and run likes humans!

One US robotics company Boston Dynamics’ humanoid Atlas has erudite to run and find the way originally.

Atlas was seen logically moving around and jogging in a grassy, somewhat uneven yard according to the new video released by the company.

This robot not only walks he also jumped over a log that was obstructing its path.

Boston Dynamics’ robotics company is developing first-class, intelligent robots.

Atlas new products introduced in 2016, with Boston Dynamics showing its capabilities such as walking around in the snow, opening doors,  getting up on its feet and stacking boxes weighing five kilos.

It was more smooth and lighter than its 5′ 9”, 180-pound forerunner. Boston Dynamics released a video of Atlas action insane backflips in 2017.

Thrishantha Nanayakkara who is the reader in design engineering and robotics at Imperial College London said: “Boston Dynamics do not worry about sub-millimeter accuracy; they worry about the functional correctness.”Atlas is metastable, so it’s steady most of the time.

There is a prospect that it can go incorrect, and they take that possibility. Most robots we know in the manufacturing don’t take that chance individual metastable income Atlas has to equilibrium itself to stay standing, just like a human.

According to Nanayakkara, Some of Boston Dynamics’ other experiments with the association on different or tricky terrain like grass or snow, can use an even higher margin.

There is no required for correctness there.   The significant thing is to come to an end the calculation within the deadline.”

In the case of BigDog, one of the firm’s earlier machines, the calculation is working out how to stay standing, and the deadline is the instant when it can be no longer accurate itself and then falls over.

These robots are not independent of the intelligence that we are autonomous.

They go after a well definite set of routines; they can’t decide on their own what to do, According to the Havoutis conclusion.   

You can see on the SpotMini video that the robot can create out where the grip of the door is, but it’s been commanded to go from side to side that door, or there’s one more level of planning that sets its route of action.”

Video: Boston Dynamics