Robo One Hosts First-Ever Autonomous Biped Fighting Tournament

Robo One Hosts First Fighting Tournament
For long time, Japan has got organised the Robo-One fighting competition for robots. It’s consistently an enormous level of pleasure to observe, with proficient aviators creative hardware designs, as well as the kinds of moves which can be impossible for people to pull off. It goes pretty much as you may anticipate, with lots of not much interspersed with some minutes that are really heroic.

This can be a difficult kind of contest for autonomous robots: There aren’t fiducial markings any walls, or a line across the border of the fight stage. All detectors must be set up on the bodies of the robots, so overhead cameras weren’t enabled. Use an outside computer for control and challengers were permitted to connect with their robots, but everything was completely independent.

 Robo-One Hosts First-Ever Autonomous Biped Fighting Tournament


 The Robo-One Tournament: The Closest We’re Going To Get To Robot Karate

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Robots, robots, robots! This week in robotic sports, we have the results of Japan’s robot fighting tournament, Robo-One.

Unlike other robot fighting tournaments (like Robot Wars), all of the Robo-One contestants are humanoid and the goal is to knock down your opponent rather than destroy them. This makes the competition less of a robotic cage-match and more a dignified display of the robotic martial arts.


 This Japanese Tiny Robot Battle Arena is Brutal and Adorable

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Japan is no stranger to gigantic battle robots, but the country’s latest mechanical bloodbath is on a bit smaller (and more adorable) scale. The country’s ROBO-ONE Auto tournament, held on February 25 and 26, pitted fully autonomous, action-figure-sized bipedal robots against one another in a single-elimination competition to find the last bot standing.

Leominster robotics team headed to world championship
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LEOMINSTER — Learning to build and compete with an 18-cubic-inch robot made of brushed metal and plastic levers does more than teach one middle school robotics team the fundamentals of engineering.

It also provides a timely lesson in international diplomacy.  That’s because Leominster Youth Robotics 549C Robo Mayhem Team is, for the second consecutive year, headed to Louisville, Kentucky, for a world championship robotics tournament sponsored by VEX Robotics.


 

Schools Vie for the Robo Cup at BPY’s Tri-School Robotics Tournament
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Paramus—It’s one thing to sit in class and learn about computers and technology. But Ben Porat Yosef’s Director of Technology Moshe Azizollahoff decided to give his students a chance to take these lessons and find real-life applications. As the scientific process benefits from the ability to share ideas with colleagues and see how others think and process information, Azizollahoff invited two other schools—Yavneh and Moriah—to join them in a friendly robotics competition.


Champions Jessie Clark Robotics Team – Noah Sprout, Isaac Recktenwald, Colin Farmer, and Wes Baskette
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A robotics team from Jessie Clark Middle School took first place in the Robo Challenge Xtreme (RCX) regional tournament on March 4 at host Georgetown College. Noah Sprout, Isaac Recktenwald, Colin Farmer, and Wes Baskette also qualify to compete again during the STLP State Championships, set for April 12 at Rupp Arena.

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