The D456 is the second IP65-rated camera in Intel’s D400 stereo product line, adding a USB interface option for easier out-of-the-box integration.
Advantech announces a new partnership with MOV.AI. Advantech’s rugged hardware can be integrated with MOV.AI’s Robotics Engine Platform, making it easier to develop and deploy AMRs for businesses.
On the podcast, Christine Boles, VP and GM of Intel’s Industrial Solutions discusses the key technologies available for robotics development and future technologies.
Intel Labs collaborated with the Computer Vision Center in Spain, Kujiale in China, and the Technical University of Munich to develop the Simulator for Photorealistic Embodied AI Research (SPEAR).
Intel Labs introduced a new approach to neural network-based object learning that uses interactive online object learning methods.
Intel develops advanced simulation solutions to help bridge the gap from virtual to real-world environments for off-road vehicles.
The Intel RealSense D405 Depth Camera is a short-range stereo camera that could be used for automated inspection and high precision pick and place for small objects at close range.
The Intel RealSense D415, D435, D435i, and D44 depth cameras are available from Clearpath’s online store.
An engineer at the Southwest Research Institute never had any luck using Intel RealSense cameras. But that all changed with the D455 stereo depth camera.
In the end-of-life notice, Intel reiterated it will “continue to sell the stereo products to current distribution customers.”
In this week’s episode, Steve and Mike discuss the Intel RealSense news; the reveal of the Tesla humanoid robot, and interview Stratom CEO Mark Gordon.
Intel now says the RealSense business unit is winding down and the LiDAR, Facial Authentication and Tracking product lines will reach end of life this month. However, most of the stereo products will “continue.”
RealSense has been a go-to for industry and academia for low-cost, high-quality depth sensing.
“We are winding down our RealSense business and transitioning our computer vision talent, technology and products to focus on advancing innovative technologies that better support our core businesses and IDM 2.0 strategy.”
Intel said its new Dimensional Weight Software, which uses data from the Intel RealSense L515 lidar camera, can quickly and accurately measure boxes in a wide range of sizes for logistics providers.
Intel, Accenture, the Open University, ALYN Hospital, and Applied Brain Research are working to apply neuromorphic technology to make wheelchair-mounted robot arms more adaptable and affordable.
E-commerce order fulfillment needs speed and accuracy. RightHand Robotics chose Intel’s RealSense D415 depth cameras to collect robust data for its RightPick2 system for piece picking.
A novel system made of up neural networks powered by Intel’s Loihi neuromorphic chip could lead to better robotic senses of touch and vision, according to NUS researchers.
Violet, a new disinfection robot rapidly developed by Akara Robotics, uses Intel Movidius technology to detect humans and avoid exposure to UV radiation.
Intel shared four research papers on new edge processing techniques, including one on a raycast accelerator that could improve visual SLAM accuracy while maintaining energy efficiency.
ROScube-I includes I/O connectivity features and uses the new Foxy Fitzroy build ROS 2 to enable robotics developers to quickly build, scale, and deploy AI robots such as AMRs at the edge, says ADLINK.
Machine learning on edge devices could transform the manufacturing, healthcare, and energy industries. An AI executive explains why and the hardware involved.