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40.2 Competition Events
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Competitions are very popular for the people taking part in the event as well as members of the public. In Table 40-1, a number of popular event types are listed along with web sites where you can get more information about them. For many types of events, the organizers will have to provide sumo rings, scales, size gauges, and so on. In Table 40-1, you may have noticed that the FIRST ( For Inspiration and Recognition
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SETTING UP WORKSHOPS, DEMONSTRATIONS, AND COMPETITIONS
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TABLE 40-1 EVENT TYPE Sumo-Bot
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Different Robot Competitions WHERE TO FIND INFORMATION Robots are designed to search out and push another robot outside of a circular ring within a given amount of time. A set of rules for the different classes can be found at www.sorobotics.org/RoboMaxx/sumo-rules.html Lego Mindstorms competitions involve teams that are given the task to design a robot that will compete in some area against other robots. Ideally, the teams are given the design constraints and are allowed to start building before visitors enter to avoid them spending time watching teams do nothing more than talk amongst themselves. Ideally, visitors should be allowed in when the robots are being tested before the competition begins. Robots are given the task to find a candle in a house-like maze and extinguish it in the least amount of time. The Trinity College Fire Fighting Robot Competition is one of the most widely accepted, and their rules can be found at www.trincoll.edu/events/robot/Rules/default.asp Design a robot that can follow a meandering path accurately in the least amount of time. The typical track consists of a white surface with a black line about 3 4 in wide. Curves should have no less than a 4 in radius. Maze-following robots are very popular and instructive for competitors to build. Rules for maze-following robots are generally finding the robot that can negotiate a random maze in the least amount of time. There doesn t seem to be a standard for the size or complexity of the maze. Combat robots like the ones shown on television (e.g., RobotWars) are not reasonable for the open venues discussed in this book. But there are analogs to combat that can be performed that are very entertaining, such as laser-tag modified for robots. Circuitry for a type of laser-tag (called IR Tag) can be found at www.tabrobotkit.com There are many different BEAM robot competitions available. Many of them are variations on the different competitions listed in this table. BEAM robots are generally inexpensive and easy to make, which makes them ideal as a way to get high school students interested in robotics. A list of BEAM robot competitions can be found at www.nis.lanl.gov/projects/robot// Coming up with fun categories such as best dressed robot or best robot dance can be entertaining and fun for competitors and observers alike. This is an excellent way to introduce robotics to children and get them to start thinking about how robots work and are built.
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40.3 ALERTING THE PUBLIC AND THE MEDIA
of Science and Technology, www.usfirst.com) competition and other organized competitions are not listed. These competitions are generally large, centrally organized affairs that would be difficult to stage at a local or small level. This does not mean if you are part of a FIRST team that you cannot set up demonstrations of your robot, but you should recognize that it will be difficult for you to set up your own FIRST robot competition. It should go without saying, especially after the discussions regarding insurance and liability, that the competitions should be safe for the audience, competitors, and the venue they are taking place in. You should watch for robots that break the rules in ways that could result in injury or property damage such as a sumo-bot that has a powerful flipper for its competition, a LEGO robot that has a spinning action which could end up throwing parts, or a laser-guided robot that can shine laser light into somebody s eyes. You should make sure to note in the competition entry form that any robot felt to be unsafe will not be allowed to run or compete.
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