From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
InMoov Wheel 1.jpg
InMoov robot (upper body) mounted on a wheeled mobile base
InventorGaël Langevin
Year of creation2012

InMoov is a humanoid robot, constructed out of 3D printable plastic body components, and controlled by Arduino microcontrollers.

InMoov is a robot developed for artistic purposes by French sculptor Gaël Langevin[1] in September 2011 (The first blueprint files were published in January 2012 on Thingiverse[2]) Its peculiarity is that it is reproducible with a simple 3D printer small format (12cm3) and its files are under Creative Commons license (CC-BY-NC). The project is a platform for development and robot learning. On this basis and through this concept there were developed different iterations.

InMoov uses MyRobotLab software for control. MyRobotLab is an open source service based robotics framework[3]. Its primarily written in Java[[4], but has bindings for Python. It has a Web UI written in AngularJS which allows remote control. One of the services is a virtual InMoov which can be used to develop or test without the physical robot.

virtual InMoov

InMoov is able to perceive sound, see, speak and move independently. The robot is able to identify its environment and through micro-cameras in some projects recognize voice commands that are issued by the owner. It features different touch sensors, PIR and 3 dimensional, in addition, the Kinect allows InMoov to see and analyze the 3-dimensional space of the robot's environment.

Through the use of open technologies and open source components such as printed circuit Arduino, many developers have changed InMoov in order to extend its functions to be used as the basis for many types of development. The most ambitious is the artificial recognition programs because the robot incorporates on its single platform a micro-camera, sensors and operating motion system, and the ability to connect to any computer.

The original prototype participated in the Maker Faire Rome in 2013, where he aroused great interest for its potential as a development model for robotic prostheses. Because its parts can be entirely made with a 3D printer, its potential uses are varied.


[5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] [11] [12] [13] [14] [15] [16]

  1. ^
  2. ^
  3. ^
  4. ^
  5. ^ Webster, George (2013-01-25). "Print your own life-size robot for under $1,000". Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  6. ^ Rosie Spinks. "Meet the robot giving hospitalised children superpowers | Guardian Sustainable Business". The Guardian. Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  7. ^ "Myrobotlab". Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  8. ^ "InMoov Provides Cocktails, Prosthetics Around the World | Make:". 2015-06-23. Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  9. ^ "InMoov, The Crowdsourced Robotic Future Returns to Maker Faire | Make: DIY Projects and Ideas for Makers". 2015-05-08. Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  10. ^ Debra Thimmesch (2015-03-02). "3D Printed Robots Will Become Hospital and Museum Workers in Lincolnshire, UK, According to Doctor". Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  11. ^ Cipriani, Jason (2015-06-11). "This Robot Could Take Sick Kids To The Zoo | Popular Science". Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  12. ^ "This robot will take sick kids on a virtual trip to the zoo". 2015-06-11. Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  13. ^ "Print your own InMoov animatronic robot". 2013-01-21. Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  14. ^ Kee, Edwin (2015-01-15). "InMoov Explorer Allows Hospitalized Children To "Travel"". Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  15. ^ "InMoov enables 3D printing your own robot". 2013-01-24. Retrieved 2016-04-20.
  16. ^ "InMoov is an open source 3D printable robot you can build for only US $1,500 | Latest News & Updates at Daily News & Analysis". 2015-01-02. Retrieved 2016-04-20.