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Navy software engineer ensures success of multi-robot controller

Petty Officer 1st Class James Galvan prepares to launch a Raven controlled from the Tactical Robotic Controller at Space and Naval Warfare Systems Center Pacific. (Photo by Alan Antczak/released)

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This work, Navy software engineer ensures success of multi-robot controller [Image 1 of 2], by Alan Antczak, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:08.21.2012

Date Posted:05.16.2013 14:54

Photo ID:933469



Size:924.11 KB

Location:SAN DIEGO, CA, USGlobe

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  • Petty Officer 2nd Class James Galvan and San Diego-area high school student, Kristen Olson, test out a robotics demonstration at Space and Naval Warfare Systems Center Pacific for Information Technology shadow day.  IT shadow day is designed to provide high school students a unique opportunity to observe the federal IT workforce, shadow an IT professional and pursue a career in the IT field.  Team SPAWAR encourages students to pursue careers in information technology by providing them an opportunity to tour and learn about the work SPAWAR performs today and where technology is headed in the future.  (Navy Photo by Rick Naystatt)
  • A remote controlled robot used by Explosive Ordnance Disposal Expeditionary Support Unit 1 called "Pac-Bot" (left), holds a photographic flash to illuminate its mechanical counterpart, "Talon," during robot testing and training aboard the aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis. Pac-Bot and Talon are two of four remote controlled robots used by EODESU-1. John C. Stennis is on a scheduled six-month deployment to the western Pacific Ocean.
  • U.S. Navy Chief Petty Officer Larry LaFoe, Provincial Reconstruction Team Ghazni intelligence, operations, communications, information operations non-commissioned officer in charge, holds the robotic aircraft, RQ-11 Raven unmanned aircraft system prior to handing it to the Raven operator for the hand-launch.  The Raven has the capability to fly up to 80 minutes at 30 miles an hour and send images back to the controller.
  • Cpl. Alexander Young, intelligence analyst with Battalion Landing Team 2nd Battalion, 1st Marines, 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, controls a RQ-11B Raven, an unmanned aerial vehicle, with a remote control device here, July 4. This is the first time the Raven UAV system was flown in the Pacific Command area. The UAV is being utilized in support of Exercise Hamel 2012, a multi-national training evolution between the U.S. Marine Corps, Australian Army and New Zealand Army. The 31st MEU is the only continuously forward-deployed MEU and is the nation’s force in readiness in the Asia-Pacific region.

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Navy software engineer ensures success of multi-robot controller


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