|News and Media|
|Kanade Wins 2016 Kyoto Prize|
June 17, 2016. The Inamori Foundation has named Takeo Kanade, the U.A. and Helen Whitaker University Professor of Robotics and Computer Science, as the winner of the prestigious 2016 Kyoto Prize for Advanced Technology, citing his pioneering contributions to computer vision and robotics.
|Look, Ma, No Hands: CMU Vehicle Steered Itself Across The Country 20 Years Ago|
July 16, 2015. A self-driving car made headlines this year when it drove cross country by itself. Carnegie Mellon's NavLab 5 also made headlines for a similar feat -- 20 years ago.
|Robotics Institute Style: Alums’ App Provides Tool for Fashionistas|
January 05, 2015. Robotics Institute alumnus Henry Kang used the subject of his Ph.D. research, image-based object recognition, to help create an iPhone app, StyleIt, that gives users advice on how to create stylish outfits.
|Siewiorek Named Director of Quality of Life Technology Center|
June 05, 2013. Daniel P. Siewiorek has been named director of the Quality of Life Technology (QoLT) Center, a National Science Foundation Engineering Research Center. Carnegie Mellon University and the University of Pittsburgh are partners in the center, which focuses on creating intelligent systems that improve the quality of life for everyone while enabling older adults and people with disabilities.
|Kanade: Computer Vision to Drive Sports, Entertainment, Medicine|
February 25, 2013. Takeo Kanade, one of the world’s foremost researchers in computer vision, spoke to students, faculty and the community as part of the A. Nico Habermann Distinguished Lecture Series in Computer Science at Carnegie Mellon University in Qatar.
|Smart Headlight System Will Have Drivers Seeing Through the Rain|
July 09, 2012. Drivers can struggle to see when driving at night in a rainstorm or snowstorm, but a smart headlight system invented by researchers at Carnegie Mellon University’s Robotics Institute can improve visibility by constantly redirecting light to shine between particles of precipitation.
|Researchers turn motion capture inside out|
August 08, 2011. Traditional motion capture techniques use cameras to meticulously record the movements of actors inside studios, enabling those movements to be translated into digital models. But by turning the cameras around — mounting almost two dozen, outward-facing cameras on the actors themselves — scientists at Disney Research, Pittsburgh (DRP), and Carnegie Mellon University (CMU) have shown that motion capture can occur almost anywhere — in natural environments, over large areas and outdoors.
April 26, 2011. Revolutionary technology from researchers at Carnegie Mellon University's Quality of Life Technology Center is helping the blind to see. With the BrainPort Vision Device, users can perceive the approximate shape, size, location and motion of objects in their environment.
|Kanade Wins ACM/AAAI Newell Award|
April 06, 2011. The Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) has named Takeo Kanade, the U.A. and Helen Whitaker University Professor of Computer Science and Robotics at Carnegie Mellon University, the 2010 winner of the ACM/AAAI Allen Newell Award for contributions to research in computer vision and robotics.
|Display Technology Projects Images Onto Water Droplets|
July 06, 2010. AquaLux 3D, a new projection technology developed at Carnegie Mellon University’s Robotics Institute, can target light onto and between individual water droplets, enabling text, video and other moving or still images to be displayed on multiple layers of falling water.
AquaLux 3D is a new projection technology that can target light onto and between individual water droplets.
July 28, 2010 - Length: 2:16
|The Robotics Institute is part of the School of Computer Science, Carnegie Mellon University.|
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