ZMP developed a bipedal humanoid robot called E-nuvo HUMANOID. It has 21 Degrees of Freedom, a projector for discussions and runs on Microsoft Robotic Developer Studio.
The second robot in the Mari series, the Mari II, is based on the perception of visual walking where a controlled algorithm is presented and verified by various experiments. It has 12 degrees of freedom and works on 12 AC servo motors with encoders. The…
Created by ZMP Japan, the Miuro robot is a speaker on wheels that can play a variety of sound formats. It wirelessly connects to a 802.11b/g network to play music from a PC or internet radio. Miuro has a maximum battery life of three to four hours of…
ZMP Japan developed a small robot housemate called Nuvo. It can play musical sounds, dance and tell time. Nuvo serves as a baby monitor and home security device. This robot doesn't walk into objects when it walks and is able stand on its own. It stands…
PINO is a 70 cm humanoid robot with research and educational applications. Released by ZMP in 2002, it utilizes a Linux-based open platform and PlayStation controllers.
ZMP's RoboCar Z aids education and research into car robotics. The wheeled robot uses stereo cameras, infrared sensors, and a laser rangefinder to see its environment.
Professor Masatoshi Ishikawa and his colleagues at the Ishiwaka Watanabe Laboratory of the University of Tokyo developed a bipedal walking robot that is one of the fastest robots ever made: ACHIRES
Honda developed a bipedal prototype called E6. This humanoid can climb stairs up and down with autonomous balancing, and can walk over obstacles instead of avoiding them.
The two-wheeled robot E-NUVO Superwheel is a vehicle robot kit. This sturdy autonomous robot can make turns while staying in place, staying upright thanks to it sensors.
KAIST developed the fourth robot in the HanSaRam series called HanSaRam IV. It has 12 servomotors, 4 force sensing resistors in each foot, and master-slave controllers.
KAIST developed the sixth robot in the HanSaRam series called HanSaRam VI. It generates walking pace through 3D linear inverted pendulum mode, which makes easy to control motions.
SCHUNK, SPACE and Johannes Kepler University combined their skills to create the JKU Bipedal Robot. It has 6 human-like DOF and force-torque sensors to create stability. A stereo-camera located in its head allows it to view its surroundings.