Get the most out of Ro­bot­ics Business Review!


This is an article excerpt. Please register to view the entire article.
Learn more about membership benefits and start your membership today!

Finding the Unfindable
As robots probe the ocean depths, earth’s last unexplored places disappear.
By Mark Ingebretsen


Less than three decades ago, the Titanic sat undiscovered at the bottom of the sea. Now, as an article in the Sydney Morning Herald noted recently, the wreck site has been meticulously mapped by autonomous underwater vehicles (AUVs), revealing minute details of how the legendary ship sank. “Marks on the muddy ocean bottom suggest, for instance, that the stern rotated like a helicopter blade as the ship sank, rather than plunging straight down,” according to the article.

This is a preview article. Please register to view the entire article.

Get started
Create your membership.
Already a member?





Comments
No comments yet. Be the first to post a comment.

Name:

Email:


View comment guidelines

Remember me

Notify me of follow-up comments?




Special Focus: Robots and the Law

Special Focus: 3D Printing
3D Printing

The new reality of customizable, one-off production:
Additive Manufacturing (AM). Where it’s going, why and what’s
driving its emergence.


3D Printing Plastics: Demand and Opportunities

Inside 3D Printing: Industry Analysis to End Users

Webcast: 3D Printing in a World of Plastics
More in 3D Printing



Healthcare Robotics 2015-2020: Trends, Opportunities & Challenges

Conducting R&D with Government Funding

2015 RBR50 Nominations Now Open

Philae Robot Space Probe Makes Historic Comet Landing

Why Intel is Betting on Drones