ROBOTS IN THE REAL WORLD
WORKING WITH HUMANS
Our research teams are working to solve today’s pressing challenges in key areas including healthcare and autonomous vehicles.
Long term, we aim to develop robots that serve society in real time, in the real world. These robotic systems will adapt, evolve and create their own solutions based on the people and situations – the context – they encounter. And they’ll need to be secure.
To deliver, we are tackling fundamental research bottlenecks that will open up new capabilities for robots. Autonomous operation in many different environments is just one example.
Our plans require new approaches to research. New paradigms. We’ve aligned world-class expertise in hardware, software, cognitive science, design, machine learning, materials, security, and more, to make it happen.
The 2019 Forum will convene San Diego’s robotics community to highlight the region’s breadth of expertise in autonomy, artificial intelligence, service robots and drones. Speakers from academia and industry will meet to share the latest advances in the field of robotics, and to develop a vision for the San Diego region as the national hub of robotics innovation.
July 15, 2019
Robotics researchers at the University of California San Diego have for the first time used a commercial 3D printer to embed complex sensors inside robotic limbs and grippers. But they found that materials commercially available for 3D printing still need to be improved before the robots can be fully functional. Full Story
May 13, 2019
From ways to improve long-distance surgery techniques to better ways to get robots to work with humans in manufacturing settings and to a testing platform for UAVs, engineers at the University of California San Diego will make strong showing at the 2019 International Conference on Robotics and Automation May 20 to 24 in Montreal, Canada. Full Story
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More Information Coming Soon!
UNDERWATER ROBOTICS TECHNOLOGY
12:30PM - 1:30PM
EBUII (MAE Department) Room 105
To get reliable autonomy there have to be layers of robust software built from the ground up. In the underwater domain, this is a difficult feat due to the lack of reliable navigation or communication. The talk will go through the levels of autonomy necessary to build a multivehicle autonomous mission capable of collaboration or swarming.
FACE PROCESSING: Bridging Natural and Artificial Intelligence
Dr. Angela Yu, UCSD Cognitive Science Department
Computer Science and Engineering Building 4140
1:00pm - 2:00pm