Robohub.org
ep.

204

podcast
 

Satellite Assembly in Space with John Lymer

SSL         
by
19 March 2016



share this:


Dragonfly

In this episode, Andrew Vaziri speaks with John Lymer, Chief Architect of Robotics and Automation at SSL. They highlight key programs in space robotics from the 1980s through to SSL’s current program to robotically assemble satellites in space.

John Lymer
John-Lymer-PortraitJohn Lymer is the Chief Architect of Robotics and Automation at SSL, a company known for its commercial communications satellites and spacecraft systems. He is an expert in automation solutions for space, terrestrial, and underwater operations, and has experience in a broad range of robotics missions including microsurgical and nuclear restoration systems.

Since joining SSL in 2013, John has been named Chief Architect for a NASA Tipping Point project called Dragonfly, which uses robotics for satellite assembly in space. He is also involved in NASA’s Asteroid Redirect Mission (ARM).

Links:



tags: ,


Andrew Vaziri





Related posts :



Engineers devise a modular system to produce efficient, scalable aquabots

The system’s simple repeating elements can assemble into swimming forms ranging from eel-like to wing-shaped.
07 February 2023, by

Microelectronics give researchers a remote control for biological robots

First, they walked. Then, they saw the light. Now, miniature biological robots have gained a new trick: remote control.
05 February 2023, by

Robot Talk Episode 35 – Interview with Emily S. Cross

In this week's episode of the Robot Talk podcast, host Claire Asher chatted to Professor Emily S. Cross from the University of Glasgow and Western Sydney University all about neuroscience, social learning, and human-robot interaction.
03 February 2023, by

Sea creatures inspire marine robots which can operate in extra-terrestrial oceans

Scientists at the University of Bristol have drawn on the design and life of a mysterious zooplankton to develop underwater robots.
02 February 2023, by

Our future could be full of undying, self-repairing robots – here’s how

Could it be that future AI systems will need robotic “bodies” to interact with the world? If so, will nightmarish ideas like the self-repairing, shape-shifting T-1000 robot from the Terminator 2 movie come to fruition? And could a robot be created that could “live” forever?
01 February 2023, by

Sensing with purpose

Fadel Adib uses wireless technologies to sense the world in new ways, taking aim at sweeping problems such as food insecurity, climate change, and access to health care.
29 January 2023, by





©2021 - ROBOTS Association


 












©2021 - ROBOTS Association