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How Dyson’s robotic hands are made and how they work

by admin
How Dyson’s robotic hands are made and how they work

At the leading international academic conference on robotics and automation (ICRA) in Philadelphia, Dyson unveils prototypes of robotic hands, capable of grasping objects, in a video. A sign that demonstrates how the company is going beyond the production of robot vacuum cleaners for floors, in search of new devices capable of autonomously carrying out tasks that were previously only possible for humans, such as tidying up the house.

Chief Engineer Jake Dyson reveals the company is building the UK’s largest robotic research center at its Hullavington Airfield site; the company plans to invest £ 2.75 billion in new technologies and facilities over the next five years. Globally, Dyson has already hired over 2,000 people this year – half of them engineers, scientists and programmers.

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