Dig a LITTLE DEEPER ~ THEI Archive “Cops”
Tag Archive for training
Subterranean Researchers NOTE: Astronauts Emerge from Cave After Underground Spaceflight Training (With Video)
Now here is something that needs looking into. . . EDITOR
Featured Image: Taken in the ‘Cave With no Name’, Hill Country, Texas. CREDIT: Dennis Crenshaw. Permission to use with link back to this page.
From Space.com By Elizabeth Howell SPACE.com Contributor October 05, 2013 08:00am ET
Six astronauts have emerged from an Italian cave after nearly a week underground to get a taste of the isolation and danger that will confront them on a space mission. . . . Read Complete Report with/photo
Published on Sept 18, 2012
ESA CAVES course designer Loredana Bessone and the astronauts that took part in CAVES 2012 recount their experiences this year. From preparatory training and exploration through to mission reporting.
CAVES, an abbreviation of Cooperative Adventure for Valuing and Exercising human behaviour and performance Skills, prepares astronauts to work safely and effectively and solve problems as a multicultural team while exploring uncharted areas following space procedures.
Credits: ESA–V. Crobu and S. Sech . . . Description published with video.
Watch the whole series: ESA CAVES by European Space Agency, ESA
Dig a LITTLE DEEPER ~ THEI Archive: “Hollow Earth/Subterranean Worlds”
Published on Mar 21, 2013
March 20, 2013 KOMO 4 News
December 18, 2012 by Carol Ness
What if robots and humans, working together, were able to perform tasks in surgery and manufacturing that neither can do alone?
That’s the question driving new research by UC Berkeley robotics experts Ken Goldberg and Pieter Abbeel and colleagues from four other universities, who were awarded a $3.5 million grant from the National Science Foundation. Their work is part of the first $50 million in funding for the National Robotics Initiative, announced in 2011 with the goal of exploring how robots can enhance the work of humans rather than replacing them, “The emerging generation of robots are more aware than oblivious, more social than solitary, and more like companions that tools,” . . .”Read Complete Report
(50X) Autonomously folding a pile of 5 previously-unseen towels
Uploaded by RLLberkeley
Uploaded on Mar 17, 2010