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Press Release 13-079
National Science Foundation Announces Projects to Expand the Frontiers of Cyber-Physical Systems

Broad, multi-institution, multi-disciplinary research will advance national priorities such as health, energy and transportation

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Graphic illustration showing a traffic light, roads and maps

Cyber-physical systems operate at the intersection of digital and physical worlds. Examples range in size and complexity from automobile cruise control and aircraft auto-pilot systems to highway, water and air traffic control systems.

Credit: Thinkstock

 

AMBER Lab Head Aaron Ames pictured with two-legged, humanlike robot

Dr. Aaron Ames and students in the A&M Bipedal Engineering Robotics, or AMBER, Lab are working to make science fiction a reality--two-legged, humanlike robots that can walk among us. AMBER 2.0 (pictured with Ames) is the second robot Ames has built, and exhibits more advanced walking behaviors than its predecessor, AMBER 1.0. The researchers studied human walking and developed a "formal" description of walking, and then applied that description to robots.

Credit: Jim Lyle, TTI Communications


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Map showing traffic as reported by Berkeley's Mobile Millennium visualization system

With the Mobile Millennium visualization system, more than 60 million GPS data points per day from mobile devices are streamed into flow models, which are used to broadcast traffic information resulting from the fusion of this data and additional monitoring infrastructure.

Credit: Alexandre Bayen, UC Berkeley


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UC Berkeley's Alexandre Bayen presents concepts to reduce traffic congestion explored in FORCES.

Alexandre Bayen of UC Berkeley presents concepts to reduce traffic congestion explored in the FORCES.

Credit: Frankie Denise King, Vanderbilt Univesrity-ISIS


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Man using traffic control instruments

Air, water and land transportation systems rely on CPS techology to effectively function today.

Credit: Thinkstock

 

GPS Tracks of all San Francisco taxis collected from the Mobile Millennium system for a few hours.

GPS Tracks of all San Francisco taxis collected from the Mobile Millennium system for a few hours around the city and the airport are shown. The system collects around 1 million points of data per day.

Credit: Alexandre Bayen, UC Berkeley.


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