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The most widely known use for blimps today is for a bird s eye view of major football games. Another popular use people are familiar with is for advertisements.
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While blimps may seem like old technology, scientists and engineers are still developing uses for them. For instance, the U.S. Army has used an unmanned airship called SASS LITE (Small Airship Surveillance System, Low Intensity Target Exploitation). The SASS LITE is used for border patrols. Recently the manufacturer stated that this 90-ft airship is available for commercial ventures. Helium balloons are capable of reaching the upper stratosphere. One company has proposed building an air station 100,000 ft above the Earth. The station would provide a telecommunications link just like a satellite. However, the air station would cost 50 percent less than a similarly equipped satellite. Robotic systems and telepresence systems have been put on model blimps for a number of years. We will review two ventures shortly, one from the Robot Group and the other from Berkeley s WEB Blimp. What we will focus upon accomplishing is placing a simple telepresence system on a model blimp. In reality the telepresence system is a wireless, flyweight, portable surveillance system. Sensor feedback systems that could relay a sense of touch, for a real telepresence, are not developed. Our simple system transmits video and sound. The user or operator can move (fly) the blimp via radio controls.
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Robotic systems have been placed on model blimps. The Robot Group, based in Austin, Texas, exhibited a robotic blimp at Robofest 1 in the fall of 1989. I m sure robotic systems have been in place on blimps before this for military and scientific purposes; however, the Robot Group represents private (nongovernment funded) exploration in this area. The Robot Group continues to develop and improve upon the robotic blimp. In 1991 the computer blimp project called the Mark III used ultrasonic sensors and a neural network navigation system. Although the system fell short of design expectations, it did function properly. The Robot Group has a website on the Internet which you can visit to get the latest information (see Internet Access at the end of this chapter).
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WEB Blimp University of California, Berkeley
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Space browser is the name given to telepresence blimp systems being designed and built at the University of California, Berkeley, Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. The blimps are used as avatars, or as I prefer to call them, golems.
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Aerobots
The Berkeley group is striving for tele-embodiment systems. A true tele-embodiment system would require a complex sensor feedback system from the blimp avatar to the user. Currently the feedback system provides video and sound. The user can maneuver the blimp via radio control. The most interesting aspect of this blimp is that it may be controlled over the Internet, hence the name WEB Blimp. The video is fed to the Internet via a video frame grabber with a CU-SeeMe format output. The WEB Blimp is made available through the Berkeley website (see Internet Access at the end of this chapter).
Designing telepresence blimps as avatars and golems
Almost as good as being there! Robotic blimps or a reasonable facsimile have a good future in the telepresence industry. Suppose you wanted to look at some paintings in the Louvre in Paris, visit the American Museum of Natural History in New York City, then jump over to the Smithsonian in Washington, D.C., and finally check out the penguins on the Galapagos Islands. And let s say you wanted to do all this in a couple of hours.
One way this may be accomplished in real time is through the use of telepresence systems. One day in the future there will be sightseeing telerobots you may jump into through a phone (or satellite) link and your home computer VR system. These robots will be located at many points of interest throughout the world. The telerobots are not restricted to Earth. There will be telerobots in space, underwater, and flying through the air. The Jason project is one underwater science adventure for schools. Through a satellite link, schools set up a communication link to scientists on a remote vessel. Students are able to learn what the scientists are doing, ask questions, and sometimes operate a TROV (telepresence remotely operated vehicle) via the satellite link.
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