A Danish Astronaut Andreas Mogensen from the International Space Station (ISS) has successfully held a robot from space with micrometer exactness, in spite of being 400km up and going at rates of 28,800km/h.
Andreas Mogensen, the first Dane in space, utilized a critical framework to “feel” what he was doing 400km away. He charged the Interact Centaur wanderer continuously, utilizing a joystick to drive it around before taking control of its automated arm to place a peg into an opening on a circuit board.
Mogensen was circling around 250 miles over the Earth as the trial was in progress and the space explorer took control of the Interact Centaur wanderer.
The robot cost about $224,000 to construct. It is blue and white and is made of fiberglass. The robot has a camera on top of its head, permitting the controller to “see” what he or she is doing.
Mogensen had the capacity feel regardless of whether the pin was set up by feeling the sides of the gap utilizing a joystick he had on board the ISS. When he was fruitful, engineers on Earth cheered.
This could be a major progression, permitting people to guide robots in troublesome assignments basically by feeling the best approach to make the undertaking. This could permit robots to do human-like errands on the surface of an inaccessible planet.