For many decades, ideas of humanoid robots interacting with people, particularly in day-to-day settings, have captivated the imagination of everyone from artists to engineers. Most people are unaware of the slow but steady growth in this field, and remain ignorant of the important role that robots already play in our lives - most notably in industry and exploration. The slow growth and development of human-like robots pays tribute to the miraculously complex functions of animal organisms, a good example being the brain's ability to coordinate and process ambulation and sensory feedback.
It is quite difficult to build mechanical systems, no matter how complex, that mimic the function and behavior of advanced biological organisms. The effort to build humanoid robots forces researchers to draw from many areas of math, computer science, engineering, materials science, and physics, with particular emphasis on the serious and sophisticated application of concepts from linear algebra, rigid-body mechanics, feedback control, circuit design, differential geometry, artificial intelligence, and search algorithms. If building robots is the ultimate fun, it is also the ultimate challenge.
A standard course in robotics will address the following topics:
- Robot mechanical structure
- Differential kinematics and statics
- Trajectory planning
- Actuators and sensors
- Control architecture
- Motion control
- Force control
- Visual servoing
- Mobile robots
- Motion planning
Students will not have trouble finding books on robotics at Google Books and Amazon. A beginner's basic robotics tutorial can be found at the Society of Robots. For a serious learning experience in robotics, with several entire courses available at no charge, students might take advantage of the MIT Open Courseware materials. There are several important journals that students should be following in the area of robotics, particularly the Journal of Robotics, The International Journal of Robotics Research, International Journal of Robotics and Automation, IEEE's Journal of Robotics and Automation, Elsevier's Robotics and Autonomous Systems, Springer's International Journal of Social Robotics, and Wiley's Journal of Field Robotics.
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How To Make A Robot That Does Your Homework
Every child that has a love for science and technology has dreamed of one day building their own robot. What if you could build one that does your homework? There are probably steps on how to do this but you first have to have the knowledge to actually build a robot. This is not something that you can learn over night unless you’re a genius that can learn and understand everything about the technology behind all the components of a robot. But luck for you there are already robots on the market that can help you do your homework. They are Wi-Fi enabled and have memory and processors to do homework. But if you are feeling adventurous then you can build one yourself but it is going to take a while.
How To Make A Robot
If you think that I am going to give the steps to build a robot, then you are mistaken because that takes more knowledge than I have on the subject but I will tell you what you can do to be able to build one though.
- To build a robot is take a lot of knowledge, in mechanics, computer processors and chips, soldering, and programming. Most of these can be learnt online through videos and articles on the subject. There are even tutorials online that can help you build your first robot and give you step by step on how to do it.
- Since you want to build a robot, I’m sure that you have already started your study of the subject by dismantling and putting back together other electronics and appliances to see how they work, which is great because then you have a grasp on how things work. You can do this with robots already on the market. Taking robots and taking them apart can show you how they work and give you the knowledge on how to build one.
- You first robot won’t be able to do your homework unless you already have to knowledge to program it to do it but you will get better each time you will build a new one. Like learning anything for the first time, it’s trial and error. Each time you will fix a mistake that you made on the last model and each model will be better than the last. If you dream one day of building robots, keep practicing and one day you will build a great one, even one that does your homework.