Get the Flash Player to see this rotator.
 


search


Robotics     UMD

Search robotics news archives

Bookmark and Share

logo



Horiuchi demonstrates a micro air vehicle that incorporates a sonar chip based on bat echolocation.

Horiuchi demonstrates a micro air vehicle that incorporates a sonar chip based on bat echolocation.

 

Associate Professor Timothy Horiuchi (ECE/ISR) is featured in the May 2005 issue of Scientific American. In an article titled "Neuromorphic Microchips," Horiuchi's research on a sonar chip modeled on bat echolocation is mentioned as one of eight neuromorphic electronic research projects internationally that are focused on new microchips that emulate the brain. | Scientific American article (Note: subscribership necessary to view entire article) |

May 15, 2005


«Previous Story  

 

 

Current Headlines

Alum Dimitris Tsakiris improves propulsion of robotic octopus

Alum Xiaobo Tan developing robotic fish to 'stalk' real fish in the Great Lakes

UMD engineers create tiny, robust rubber micro-component.

Virtual Demonstrations and Crowdsourcing Could Lead Advancements in Autonomous Robots

Brain-behavior initiative workshop draws 160 faculty, deans, adminstrators for wide-ranging discussions

UMD Clark School to Host Mpact Week: Disaster Resilience

Mpact Week to feature robotics for disaster response

New NSF grant funds research to build network of tiny robots for bridge inspection

University of Maryland Orbital Debris Education and Research Center to Host Inaugural Workshop

Students present final projects for 2014 NSF Microrobotics REU

 
 
Back to top  
Clark School Home UMD Home ISR Home