Illustrator: What is worth learning from the development of Japanese robots?
At the just-held Summer Davos Forum, various countries exhibitedrobotbecame the focus of attention.
The humanoid robot “Jiajia” brought to the scene by the University of Science and Technology of China is known as the “Robot Goddess”. It is said that “Jiajia” developed by the Multi-Agent System Laboratory of the University of Science and Technology of China in three years is the first unique interactive robot in my country. In addition, there are functions such as human-machine dialogue understanding, facial micro-expressions, matching of mouth and body movements, autonomous positioning and navigation in a large-scale dynamic environment, and cloud services.
Davos also has another robot in charge of appearance – ChihiraAico, a humanoid robot from Japan’s Toshiba Company. Since 2013, the robot has been making public appearances. Compared with “Jia Jia”, Japanese humanoid Robots do not have much advantage in appearance. However, ChihiraAico’s facial expressions are so realistic that people can’t help her. Human emotions such as happiness, sadness, and anger are not difficult for her.
Japan’s obsession with robots isn’t just about putting out stunning humanoid robots at conferences like Davos. They even created a “robot kingdom” paradise fully serviced by robots. The park will officially open for business next month.
Since the late 1960s, Japan’s robotics industry has experienced great development from scratch in a few decades. What are the economic reasons behind this? What contributions have the Japanese government and Japanese companies made? What problems are facing the Japanese Robot Industry today?
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