You have seen hop on the box, participated in a field and performed backflips with the accuracy of a professional gymnast.
Perhaps it seems natural only that the Atlas – Humanoid Robot and YouTube sensation – made from tech company Boston Dynamics, made on video and updated from time to time – has begun mastering another sophisticated form of human movement: parkour.
In the company’s latest 29-second teaser, Atlas can be seen to jump on a log using a leg fast before tying a high wooden box, its mechanical organ adjusts the arbitrator to maintain balance in a fashion. Who do unknowingly find humans.
The company said in a statement on YouTube, “Control software uses the whole body to marshal energy and strength to take action without jumping on the logs, including legs, arms and torso, and breaking their speed.” “Atlas uses a computer vision to find itself in relation to the visible markers at the point of accurately hit the area.”
Boston Dynamics is known for making robots, whose activities simulate with the accuracy of humans and animals, which do not find many precise, if not accurate. The company was bought by the Softbank of Japan a year ago from the alphabet. In recent years, it has created four-legged robots with names such as Spot, Wildcat and Bighogoug – which can open doors, take heavy loads and walk about 20 miles per hour.
Early this year, Boston Dynamics founder Mark Riebert told an audience in Germany that his team used the company’s weird, four-legged, dog robot, spatmini for use in many industries, including security, distribution, construction and home support. Is testing The company says that 66 pounds of machine is 2 feet 9 inches tall and the quietest of the company’s robots. It runs on electricity, it has 17 pairs and can go up to 90 minutes on the same charge.
The next year SpotMotini will be available, Riebert said at the CEBIT Computer Expo in Hannover, Germany. “We have built 10 by hand, we are building 100 with manufacturers at the end of this year, and in mid-2019, we are going to start production at a rate of about 1,000 per annum.”
At 4 ft 9 inches and 165 pounds, the atlas – which is powered by the battery and guided by the leader and stereo vision – is compact and strong, capable of reaching up to 25 pounds. Boston Dynamics says that the robot can use objects in his environment, cross any area, push his balance by pushing and back up when he gets up.
In May, Boston Dynamics posted a 34-second clip on YouTube which shows that the Atlas is going for a jog in a grassy residential area. The video, which captures sound like a specific Xerox machine made by robot movements, generated approximately 8 million page views.
In just one day, the latest Atlas video generated about 1.5 million page views and thousands of comments. With many references to Skynet and “The Terminator”, those comments were a typical mixture of encouragement and horror mix.
A YouTube watchman wrote, “So the robot can actually be Fadex delivery personnel, which I can harden in my lifetime.” “Excellent!”
“Judgment Day is coming,” wrote another.
“Still want to leave your second amendment?” Added another viewer.
The pessimistic reactions that dominate the comments section have probably been included from a row in the splendid bright daily mail, which included Atlas’s latest physical achievement.
Paper wrote, “If you think you’ll be able to escape from the terrible new breed of robots,” then bad news.