Experience Out-of-body Sensations With TELESAR V



Robotics, Avatar Robots, TELESAR V, Tachi Lab, Keio University, futuristic technology, Susumu Tachi, telexistence
Researchers from Keio University’s Tachi Lab in Tokyo have developed a system that lets a human operator feel the objects, which a remote controlled robot is touching. The TELESAR V is the fifth generation of TELExistence Surrogate Anthropomorphic Robots created by Prof. Susumu Tachi, who defines telexistence as a system that would let people have a highly realistic sensation of existence in a remote place without travelling. The operator will be able to experience all the robot’s out-of-body sensations at the same time in a different location due to its human-like movements in the upper body and ability to see, hear and feel. To see whatever the robot sees, a person controlling TELESAR V has to wear a virtual reality headset and gloves. As they move their arms, the robot moves its arms, when the robot’s fingers touch an object the operator can ‘feel’ the shape of the object. The system is really stunning and will soon provides humanity with ample opportunity.
Via:psfk.com

Robotics, Avatar Robots, TELESAR V, Tachi Lab, Keio University, futuristic technology, Susumu Tachi, telexistence

Robotics, Avatar Robots, TELESAR V, Tachi Lab, Keio University, futuristic technology, Susumu Tachi, telexistence

Robotics, Avatar Robots, TELESAR V, Tachi Lab, Keio University, futuristic technology, Susumu Tachi, telexistence

Donate BTC: 1DUUZbiqjbJvzjuRZEwTS47bqgmnhEJ4XG

Donate ETH: 0x981FcEAAa895C6cee76D2876e9AfC649Dc0C4c75

More Posts:

NASA Created Phone Sensor To Detect Various Air Toxins
Secure Networked Lock From Lockitron
A Robot Suitcase Follows You During A Journey
The First Working "Invisibility Cloak" (+VIDEO)
UrtheCast Will Provide Live HD Video Of The Earth From Space In 2013
The ATHLETE Moon Rover From NASA
The Space Debris Story 2013
Tokyo Motor Show 2013: Mitsubishi Concept Cars
Toy Car RC - Drive a Virtual Car in the Real World with Augmented Reality
Spine Surgery Using Scopis Holographic Navigation and Microsoft HoloLens