This robot will help humans to build homes on Mars. Ready to relocate civilization to Mars? Well, there are uncountable people wishing relocation there, but all of those people could not do it unless they are assisted by some artificially intelligent giant.
No doubt, to get there they will need trusted specialists with encyclopedic knowledge and composure under pressure, as well as extreme endurance –droids like Justin.
A kind of humonoid robots has been built by the German space agency DLR. There robots are being groomed to build the first martian habitat for humans, means that robots will arrange a house for you at Mars.
Engineers with the agency have been refining Justin’s physical abilities for a decade; the mech is able to handle tools, to shoot and upload photos, and catch flying objects, as well as navigate obstacles.
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Now, just thanks to new AI upgrades, Justin could think for itself. Unlike most of the robots, which have to be programmed in advance & given explicit instructions for almost every movement, this house builder robot can autonomously perform complex tasks –even those it has not been programmed to do– on a surface of planet, while being supervised by astronauts in orbit.
Object recognition software & computer vision let Justin survey its environment and start jobs such as cleaning and maintaining machinery, inspecting equipment, & carrying objects.
In a recently conducted test, Justin has fixed a faulty solar panel in a Munich lab in only a duration of minutes, that is directed through tablet by an astronaut aboard the International Space Station. This bot is a small chore for Justin, that could be a giant leap for future humankind.
Justin was completed “just in” time for a 2006 trade show with a hieght of 6 feet 3 inches. It weighs 440 pounds and possesses a lifting strength of 31 pounds in each arm, means it can lift up 62 pounds with both arms joined.
It has an unexpected talent too, as it could very easily make tea and coffee for us.
Here are the other descriptions about the giant:
Eyes: Hi-def cameras & sensors embedded in the head could generate a 3-D view of it’s surroundings.
Probe: An R2D2-style data interface enables Justin to sync up to computers and data collection stations. Eventually it would be able to charge its own battery by plugging into a solar power unit.
Hands: Eight jointed fingers permit the bot to deftly handle tools.
Base: Justin bot’s protocols are stored onboard, so it can complete the given tasks and save data even if communication links fail.
Wheels: DLR has tested Justin’s future all-terrain bot wheels atop an active volcano.