vb.net barcode reader from image FIGURE 2-3 The TAB SumoBot is a tracked, differentially driven robot. in Software

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FIGURE 2-3 The TAB SumoBot is a tracked, differentially driven robot.
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2.7 ARM AND HANDS
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material, track drive provides excellent traction, even on slippery surfaces like snow, wet concrete, or a clean kitchen floor. Track-based robots can be challenging to design and build, but with the proper track material along with powerful motors they are an excellent base for robots and offer the advantages of two-wheeled differentially driven robots with greater stability and the ability to traverse uneven terrain.
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2.7 Arms and Hands
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The ability to handle objects is a trait that has enabled humans, as well as a few other creatures in the animal kingdom, to manipulate the environment. Without our arms and hands, we wouldn t be able to use tools, and without tools we wouldn t be able to build houses, cars, and hmmm robots. It makes sense, then, to provide arms and hands to our robot creations so they can manipulate objects and use tools. A commercial industrial robot arm is shown in Fig. 2-4. s 26 through 28 in Part 5 of this book are devoted entirely to robot arms and hands.
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FIGURE 2-4 A robotic arm from General Electric is designed for precision manufacturing. (Photo courtesy General Electric.)
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ANATOMY OF A ROBOT
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You can duplicate human arms in a robot with just a couple of motors, some metal rods, and a few ball bearings. Add a gripper to the end of the robot arm and you ve created a complete arm hand module. Of course, not all robot arms are modeled after the human appendage. Some look more like forklifts than arms, and a few use retractable push rods to move a hand or gripper toward or away from the robot. See 26, Reaching Out with Robot Arms, for a more complete discussion of robot arm design. 27 concentrates on how to build a popular type of robot arm using a variety of construction techniques.
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2.7.1 STAND-ALONE OR BUILT-ON MANIPULATORS
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Some arms are complete robots in themselves. Car manufacturing robots are really arms that can reach in just about every possible direction with incredible speed and accuracy. You can build a stand-alone robotic arm trainer, which can be used to manipulate objects within a defined workspace. Or you can build an arm and attach it to your robot. Some arm-robot designs concentrate on the arm part much more than the robot part. They are, in fact, little more than arms on wheels.
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2.7.2 GRIPPERS
Robot hands are commonly referred to as grippers or end effectors. We ll stick with the simpler sounding hands and grippers in this book. Robot grippers come in a variety of styles; few are designed to emulate the human counterpart. A functional robot claw can be built that has just two fingers. The fingers close like a vise and can exert, if desired, a surprising amount of pressure. See 28, Experimenting with Gripper Designs, for more information.
2.8 Sensory Devices
Imagine a world without sight, sound, touch, smell, or taste. Without these sense inputs, we d be nothing more than an inanimate machine, like the family car or the living room television, waiting for something to command us to do something. Our senses are an integral part of our lives if not life itself. It makes good sense (pardon the pun) to provide at least one type of sense into your robot designs. The more senses a robot has, the more it can interact with its environment and respond to it. The capacity for interaction will make the robot better able to go about its business on its own, which makes possible more sophisticated tasks. Detecting objects around the robot is a sensory system commonly given to robots and helps prevent the robot from running into objects, potentially damaging them or the robots themselves, or just pushing against them and running down their batteries. There are a number of different ways of detecting objects that range from being very simple to very sophisticated. See s 29 and 30 for more details regarding different ways objects are detected.
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