Successful demonstration of human muscle drone control

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Successful demonstration of human muscle drone control

Successful demonstration of human muscle drone control

Successful demonstration of human muscle drone control.Successful demonstration of MIT engineers controlling drones with human muscles. There have been many experiments to control drones with eye gestures and brain signals, but recently MIT engineers have successfully demonstrated how to control drones with hand movements and muscle signals.

MIT experts have dubbed the experimental system ‘Conduct A Boot’, which uses electromyography systems that note electrical activity and motion sensors that sense motion.

Experimentally, they have been applied to the upper part of the right hand (biceps), lower muscles (triceps), and lower arm. All the sensors work together to read the movement of the arm and the signal of the arm, the data of which goes to the microprocessor.

I change These instructions reach the four-winged drone via wireless and act accordingly.
In these tests, the drone answered 82% of more than 1,500 human signals correctly when it was controlled to fly from a distance.

When the drone was out of control, the system correctly identified with about 94% of the signals. Any model of the drone could be used, and in fact, it is assumed that the elderly or physically challenged people This technology could eventually be used in programs such as robot control.