EN | CN | JP | KR
We all know that the best places to stay before the exams is the library. While we prepare for the final exams, it is normal that we might forget to wear our masks appropriately, especially we are under pressure. A group of NUS professors from NUS business schools leased customized robots from Weston Robot work together with librarians to remind students to wear their masks all the time. The deployment of the robots can also help researchers to explore the efficacy of using robots vs humans as the methods of reminding students to wear masks.
There are many different factors when deploying robots at libraries vs public areas such as Marina South Pier, or the Arena at the Ministry of Communications and Information: (1) The robot has to keep quite all the time, which means we cannot use audio to remind students to wear the masks. (2) Even we add a screen to display the reminding message, how can we make sure that students can get the messages while reading their textbooks.
Engineers at Weston Robot have to program the robot so that the robot can follow a path that it can be easily seen by students, and yet does not disturb them. Meanwhile, the robots deployed at libraries don't require 24/7 operations as other places. Thus, we have to make sure the robot can auto start at the required schedule without human interventions.
For more information about Weston Robot's technology to combat COVID-19, visit this page: https://www.westonrobot.com/COVID-19-solution
- 12-25Students and researchers from Singapore Polytechnic developed outdoor delivery robot by collaborating with Weston Robot's engineers team using RTK/GPS navigation. he AMRs are able to collect and deliver items, based on request, from one building to another. They are able to navigate around on their own, avoiding obstacles, and returning to their source if any unexpected situation arises.
Weston Robot Delivered FDA-approved Exoskeletons to Rehabilitation Research Institute of SingaporeThe FDA-approved PHOENIX Medical Exoskeleton is the world's lightest and most advanced exoskeleton designed to help people with mobility disorders to be upright and mobile. In the clinic, at home, and in the workplace Phoenix has successfully enabled many individuals to stand up, walk about, and speak to peers eye-to-eye.
Weston Robot Delivered Ackerman-Driven Autonomous Robot to NTUTo develop autonomous driving related algorithms with a real car is very expensive and requiring large spaces and tracks. However, Ackerman-drive robot, which mimics the behaviour of a car is superiors in many aspects. Autonomous driving research team in Nanyang Technological University (NTU), Singapore, adopts the Ackerman-drive robot from Weston Robot to conduct their advanced research.