Robots and humans. It’s a unique interaction…who is laughing in this video?
BiBli is a robot that has been design by students – for students. It is the first low-cost, truly intelligent, mobile-social education and teaching robot.
BiBli is a new robot prototype which is designed to entertain and educate. It has been developed as part of a collaboration between big industry, educators and parents. Over the last 12 months many students, engineers, and other volunteers have worked towards a common goal: better understand autism. We have a long way to go […]
There’s a hot new startup in Colorado that already has everyone talking. It’s called Patrick Apparel. And it’s the brainchild of a 18-year old Temple Grandin School student named Patrick. With the help of Launch Longmont’s Terry Gold, Patrick has successfully built a product, established a business and already generated 55 word-of-mouth customers. He’s also donated a portion of the proceeds […]
The Autism Society of Colorado and the Longmont Library presented an excellent overview about Autism. An excellent point that really stuck with me is that Autism is something that is largely invisible. It is not always easy to see or understand what is going on inside someone’s head. Autism is not as visible, for example, […]
We recently started a new mission- help make learning fun through the use of robots. Here’s a great perspective from one of the students on how it’s going thus far.
The robots are coming to Longmont Public Library as part of a new program designed to open up access and teach robotics engineering skills to students and families within the local autism community. The library will serve as a hub and teaching center and ultimately students will have have the opportunity to design and build a […]
We’re excited to announce that we recently were selected as a 2014 Global IP Champion by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. ROBAUTO was featured for it’s work on ONE, the crowdsourced autism robot. Read more about the award and the event here.
The shell of ONE, as well as the simple remote control was designed primarily from input from lots of our early supporters. In reality, the look of it can be anything. What is important is the programs it delivers. Here are some early ideas from our autistic robotics club.
First sounds played in response to ssh commands over wi-fi. Raspberry Pi B with a Logitech USB wireless on top of a 4WD chassis.