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First Responder, Homeland Security, And Law Enforcement Robots Market Shares, Strategies, And Forecasts, Worldwide, 2010 To 2016

Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the first responder and homeland security ground robots are used globally. Growth comes as the border patrols and law enforcement agencies use robots to achieve broader security in a less expensive manner, delivering the promise of automated process in yet another industry. First responder robots bring changes in every region while the globally integrated enterprise replaces nationalistic dominance, creating broader cooperative police actions that replace nationalistic wars. These police actions are aimed against the bad guys.

This cost is creating resistance among the agencies to spend such a large amount for what is seen as a device that gives little return in comparison to what a person can do all year. Costs of robots are expected to decrease rapidly in the next year, creating a much larger market than exists now. The current market at $203 million does provide a significant base for solid growth.

Vendors of homeland security and first responder robots have positioned to provide a common framework through which federal, state, local, and tribal governments can address emergencies. US federal first responder agencies are negotiating agreements with state and local government law enforcement groups to share equipment. First responder robots cost $50,000 and up, the cost of a person for one year.

Whereas a person can patrol and investigate, a first responder robot able to sniff for explosives is not justified in high quantity. .a few shared units go a long way in detecting explosives.

The challenge for vendors is to find applications where the robot is used 24×7 365 days per year. Then there is payback. An exception is an airport and a border patrol crossing point where there is continuous need to sniff for explosives.

First responder and homeland security robots are useful as patrol units. Just as foot police and patrol cars look for dangerous situations, so also a first responder robot can patrol an area with cameras and chemical sensors. First responder and homeland security robot automation of the defense process is the next wave of first responder and homeland security evolution. As automated systems and networking complement the Internet , communication is facilitated on a global basis. The first responder and homeland security charter is shifting to providing protection against terrorists and people seek to maintain a safe, mobile, independent lifestyle. Much of the first responder and homeland security mission is moving to adopt a police force training mission, seeking to achieve protection of civilian populations on a worldwide basis.

According to Susan Eustis, the lead author of the study, “the purchase of First responder and homeland security Robots s is dependent on budget constraints. The use of First responder and homeland security Robots s is based on providing a robot that is less expensive to put in the field than a trained soldier. That automation of process has appeal to those who run the first responder and homeland security.

Robots are automating first responder and homeland security ground systems, permitting vital protection of police officers and people in the field, creating the possibility of reduced fatalities in this profession. Mobile robotics operate independently of the operator.

The innovation coming from all the vendors is astounding. No one innovation is more significant than another. One vendor, BAE Systems has an ant size robot useful for reconnaissance and networking robots in development. As soldiers take up secure positions behind a wall, they deploy a small reconnaissance team. The initial deployment is poised to be a very, very small reconnaissance team. Some hopping, some flying, the stealthy autonomous reconnaissance squad vanishes into a suspicious building for several minutes, then relays the all-clear back to its partners outside when that is the case.

Use of remote-control toys in Iraq started as improvised robots to check out possible roadside bombs. There has since been a flurry of activity on the robotic explosive ordnance disposal (EOD) front since that early beginning. Deliveries of smaller and cheaper Bots are anticipated.

The emergence of a market for intelligent, mobile robots for use in the field and the confined areas of city fighting presents many opportunities. Units used in public spaces and on the border create a better, more flexible, more cost efficient first responder and homeland security.

Technology is used to actuate the disparate robot types. Core robotics research and advances in robotic technology can be applied across a variety of robotic form factors and robotic functionality. Advances feed on and off of each other. With each new round of innovation, a type of technological cross pollination occurs that improves existing robotic platforms and opens up other avenues where intelligent mobile robots can be employed, effectively creating new markets.

Roboticists are more advanced in their training and in the tools available to create units. First responder and homeland security robots have evolved from units used in the field to manage different situations that arise. Robots save lives..

Robotic security systems have an emphasis on causality reduction during law enforcement activities. This has resulted in investment in robotics technology that is useful. Robotic research is on the fast track for government spending. First responder and homeland security ground robot market forecast analysis indicates that vendor strategy is to pursue developing new applications that leverage leading edge technology. Robot solutions are achieved by leveraging the ability to innovate, to bring products to market quickly. First responder and homeland security purchasing authorities seek to reduce costs through design and outsourcing. Vendor capabilities depend on the ability to commercialize the results of research in order to fund further research. Government funded research is evolving some more ground robot capability.

Markets at $203.1 million in 2009 are anticipated to reach $3.7 billion by 2016.

Report Methodology

This is the 435th report in a series of primary market research reports that provide forecasts in communications, telecommunications, the Internet, computer, software, telephone equipment, health equipment, and energy. Automated process and significant growth potential are a priorities in topic selection. The project leaders take direct responsibility for writing and preparing each report. They have significant experience preparing industry studies. Forecasts are based on primary research and proprietary data bases.

The primary research is conducted by talking to customers, distributors and companies. The survey data is not enough to make accurate assessment of market size, so It looks at the value of shipments and the average price to achievem market assessments. Our track record in achieving accuracy is unsurpassed in the industry. We are known for being able to develop accurate market shares and projections. This is our specialty.

The analyst process is concentrated on getting good market numbers. This process involves looking at the markets from several different perspectives, including vendor shipments. The interview process is an essential aspect as well. We do have a lot of granular analysis of the different shipments by vendor in the study and addenda prepared after the study was published if that is appropriate.

Forecasts reflect analysis of the market trends in the segment and related segments. Unit and dollar shipments are analyzed through consideration of dollar volume of each market participant in the segment. Installed base analysis and unit analysis is based on interviews and an information search. Market share analysis includes conversations with key customers of products, industry segment leaders, marketing directors, distributors, leading market participants, opinion leaders, and companies seeking to develop measurable market share.

Table of Contents :

First Responder, Homeland Security, and Law Enforcement
Robots Market Driving Forces ES-1
Homeland Security And Police Ground Robots ES-2
Robots Operate Independently ES-2
Homeland Security Law Enforcement And First Responder
Ground Robots Market Shares ES-5
Homeland Security Law Enforcement And First Responder
Ground Robots Market Forecasts ES-6

1.1 First Responders 1-1
1.1.1 First Responder Need for Robots 1-2
1.2 First Responder Robot Border Patrol 1-3
1.2.1 Border Patrol and Homeland Security 1-5
1.3 Delivering Robotic Capabilities to Combat Teams 1-6
1.4 Military Robot Scope 1-7
1.4.1 Military Robot Applications 1-8
1.5 Army’s G8 Futures office 1-11
1.5.1 Delivering Capabilities to the Army’s Brigade Combat Teams 1-13
1.5.2 Transition Between The Current Market
And Where The Market Is Going 1-14
1.5.3 Different Sizes of UGVs 1-15
1.6 Types of Military Robots 1-17
1.6.1 Telerob Explosive Observation Robot and
Ordnance Disposal 1-17
1.6.2 QinetiQ North America Talon® Robots
Universal Disrupter Mount 1-20
1.6.3 General Dynamics Next-Generation
CROWS II Increases Soldiers Safety 1-22
1.6.4 Soldier Unmanned Ground Vehicle from iRobot 1-23
1.7 UGV Enabling Technologies 1-24
1.7.1 Sensor Processing 1-25
1.7.2 Machine Autonomy 1-26
1.8 Military Robot Bandwidth 1-27
1.8.1 UGV Follow-Me Capability 1-27
1.8.2 Communications Bandwidth 1-28
1.8.3 Battery Power 1-28
1.8.4 Combination Of Batteries Linked To
Onboard Conventional Diesel 1-29
1.9 SUGVs 1-30
1.9.1 Mid-Size Category UGV 1-30
1.9.2 Large UGV 1-31
1.9.3 U.S. Army Ground Combat Vehicle 1-32
1.9.4 TARDEC 1-33
1.9.5 Tacom 1-34

2.1 First Responder, Homeland Security, and Law Enforcement
Robots Market Driving Forces 2-1
2.1.1 Homeland Security And Police Ground Robots 2-2
2.1.2 Robots Operate Independently 2-2
2.2 Homeland Security Law Enforcement And First Responder
Ground Robots Market Shares 2-6
2.3 Homeland Security Law Enforcement And First Responder
Ground Robots Market Forecasts 2-8
2.3.1 Small First Responder Robot Market Forecasts,
Dollars, Worldwide, 2010-2016 2-11
2.3.2 Mid Size First Responder Robot Market Forecasts,
Dollars, Worldwide, 2010-2016 2-13
2.3.3 Communications And Collaboration
Support Convergence To Enable First Response 2-14
2.4 Building a Culture of Preparedness 2-16
2.4.1 Military and First Responder Robot Market Forecasts 2-17
2.5 First Responder Robots Prevent And Disrupt Terrorist Attacks 2-22
2.5.1 Robots Emerge As Part Of Critical Security and
Emergency Response Infrastructure 2-23
2.5.2 First Responder Robot Platforms, Cameras, Grippers,
And Sensor Combinations 2-24
2.6 Worldwide First Responder Robot Market Forecasts, Segments 2-27
2.7 Police Actions Against Terrorists Replace Wars In
The New Global Economy 2-30
2.7.1 First Responder Large Vehicle Robots For
Challenging Missions 2-31
2.7.2 QinetiQ¡¯s / Foster-Miller Talon® First Responder Robot 2-32
2.7.3 Telerob Sensor Platform 2-32
2.7.4 Small, Maneuverable First Responder Robots 2-33
2.7.5 iRobot PackBot Scout 2-34
2.7.6 iRobot PackBot Explorer 2-34
2.7.7 QinetiQ North America¡¯s Dragon Runner Robot
Delivered to Mesa AZ SWAT Team 2-36
2.7.8 Application Scope 2-37
2.7.9 U.S. Military Robots Key to Iraq Surge Success 2-37
2.8 Military Robot Regional Market Analysis 2-39
2.8.1 iRobot Geographic Information 2-41

3.1 First Responder County Police Organization Robot Specialized Functions 1
3.1.1 Northrop Grumman Andros Remotec 1
3.1.2 QinetiQ Foster-Miller Thermal Camera Enhancement Kits (Teks) For Talon® Robots 3
3.1.3 Foster-Miller TEK-1 3
3.1.4 Foster-Miller TEK-2 4
3.1.5 QinetiQ Foster-Miller Scraper 5
3.1.6 QinetiQ Foster-Miller Blade 6
3.1.7 TALON® Robots: TALON SWAT/MP 7
3.1.8 Using TALON SWAT/MP on a County Deputy Call 8
3.1.9 QinetiQ Foster-Miller Ski 10
3.1.10 QinetiQ Foster-Miller TALON Partnership with Ahura Scientific
Field-Deployed Analytical Instruments 11
3.1.11 QinetiQ Foster-Miller TALON® Tailored to First Responders 13
3.2 iRobot 18
3.2.1 iRobot® PackBot® 510 with EOD Kit 19
3.2.2 iRobot® PackBot® 510 with First Responder Kit 20
3.2.3 iRobot® Warrior™ 700 21
3.2.4 iRobot® PackBot® 500 with RedOwl Sniper Detection Kit 22
3.2.5 iRobot® PackBot® 510 with FasTac Kit 25
3.2.6 iRobot® PackBot® 500 with ICx Fido® Explosives Detection Kit 25
3.2.7 iRobot® PackBot® 510 with HAZMAT Detection Kit 27
3.2.8 iRobot® SeaGlider 28
3.2.9 iRobot® Ranger 29
3.2.10 iRobot Aware 2.0 Robot Intelligence Software 30
3.3 Northrop Grumman 31
3.3.1 Andros HD-1 : Compact, Lightweight Platform 31
3.3.2 Northrop Grumman Vehicle Data / Communication Links 34
3.3.3 Northrop Grumman F6A – Versatile Platform 34
3.3.4 Northrop Grumman Vehicle Data / Communication Links 37
3.3.5 Northrop Grumman Mark V-A1 – Highly Versatile, Robust, All-Terrain Platform 37
3.3.6 Northrop Grumman V-A1 Features 39
3.3.7 Northrop Grumman Vehicle Data / Communication Links 40
3.3.8 Northrop Grumman Mini-ANDROS II – Compact, Capable, Two-Man-Portable Platform 40
3.3.9 Northrop Grumman Mini Andros II Features 42
3.3.10 Northrop Grumman Vehicle Data / Communication Links 43
3.3.11 Northrop Grumman Wolverine – Outdoor, All-Terrain Workhorse 43
3.3.12 Northrop Grumman Wolverine 45
3.3.13 Northrop Grumman Vehicle Data / Communication Links 46
3.4 General Dynamics 47
3.4.1 General Dynamics Next-Generation CROWS II Increases Soldiers Safety 48
3.5 Kongsberg 50
3.5.1 Kongsberg CrowsII Military Robot System 50
3.5.2 Kongsberg Addresses Underwater Diver Incursion 51
3.5.3 Kongsberg Norwegian Mine Reconnaissance Program 52
3.6 BAE Systems 53
3.6.1 BAE Systems Ant Size Robot 54
3.6.2 BAE Personal Robots 56
3.6.3 BAE Systems Large UGV 56
3.7 Lockheed Martin 56
3.7.1 Lockheed Martin Multifunction Utility/Logistics and Equipment Vehicle (MULE) 57
3.7.2 Lockheed Martin Large NUWC Manta UUV 59
3.7.3 Lockheed Martin Large NUWC Manta UUV For The Offshore Oil Industry 61
3.7.4 Lockheed Martin AN/WLD-1 Remote Minehunting System (RMS) 61

3.8 QinetiQ North America TALON® Robots 65
3.8.1 QinetiQ North America Talon® Robots Universal Disrupter Mount 67
3.8.2 Qinetiq / Foster-Miller 69
3.8.3 Foster-Miller TALON Family of Military Robots 70
3.8.4 Foster-Miller New: Two-Way Hailer 71
3.8.5 Foster-Miller TALON Responder 71
3.8.6 Foster-Miller EOD Robots 73
3.8.7 Foster-Miller SWORDS Robots 75
3.8.8 Foster-Miller CBRNE/Hazmat Robots 77
3.8.9 Foster-Miller TALON SWAT/MP 78
3.8.10 Foster-Miller MAARS Robot 79
3.8.11 Foster-Miller Dragon Runner Field Transformable SUGV 81
3.8.12 Foster Miller TALON GEN IV Engineer 82
3.8.13 Foster Miller TAGS-CX Unmanned Vehicle 83
3.8.14 QinetiQ TAGS-CX Unmanned Vehicle 84
3.8.15 Combat Engineer Route Clearance Robot 87
3.8.16 Talon MAARS™ Robots 92
3.9 Telerob 95
3.9.1 Telerob – EOD / IEDD Equipment, EOD Robots and Vehicles 95
3.9.2 Telerob TEODor Heavy Duty Explosive
Ordnance Disposal (EOD) Robot 97
3.9.3 Telerob Telemax High-Mobility EOD Robot 3-98
3.9.4 Telerob EOD / IEDD Service Vehicles 3-98
3.10 Versa / Allen Vanguard 3-103
3.10.1 Allen Vanguard VANGUARD® ROV 3-105
3.10.2 Allen Vanguard Defender Robot/ROV 3-113
3.10.3 Allen Vanguard ROV-Track CBRNE 3-118
3.11 Boston Dynamics 3-121
3.11.1 Boston Dynamic LittleDog – The Legged
Locomotion Learning Robot 3-122
3.11.2 Boston Dynamic PETMAN – BigDog gets a Big Brother 3-124
3.11.3 Boston Dynamic RHex Devours Rough Terrain 3-126
3.11.4 Boston Dynamic RiSE: Climbing Robot 3-128
3.12 Robotic Technology 3-130
3.12.1 RTI Military Memetics (Information Propagation,
Impact, and Persistence ¨C Info PIP) Project 3-131
3.12.2 RTI Humanoid And Legged Robots 3-132
3.13 Fujitsu Service Robot (enon) 3-133
3.14 Gostai SOS 3-134
3.15 Kairos Autonomi 3-136
3.16 Scripps Bluefin Robotics Spray glider UUV 3-137
3.16.1 Scripps Bluefin Robotics Spray Glider Sensors,
Navigation, and Communications 3-138
3.17 Boeing¡¯s AN/BLQ-11 Long-term Mine
Reconnaissance System (LMRS), 3-144
3.18 Boeing Advanced Information Systems 3-148
3.19 Sonatech 3-150
3.20 BAE Systems Underwater Systems 3-150
3.21 Gunsmith Jerry Baber 3-151
3.22 IVTT Program Intelligent Vehicle Robot Hops Over Walls 3-152
3.22.1 Robotic Technology Precision Urban Hopper 3-154
3.22.2 Robotic Technology Robot 3-154
3.23 First Responder Robots 3-155
3.23.1 QinetiQ North America¡¯s robotic controller kit 3-156

4.1 First Responder Robot Enabling Technology 4-1
4.2 Intel Integrated Circuit Evidence-Based Innovation 4-3
4.2.1 Open Robotic Control Software 4-5
4.2.2 Military Robot Key Technology 4-6
4.2.3 PC-Bots 4-10
Visual Simultaneous Localization & Mapping 4-10
4.3 Advanced Robot Technology: Navigation,
Mobility, And Manipulation 4-11
4.3.1 Robot Intelligence Systems 4-11
4.3.2 Real-World, Dynamic Sensing 4-12
4.4 User-Friendly Interfaces 4-12
4.4.1 Tightly-Integrated, Electromechanical Robot Design 4-13
4.5 Field Based Robotics Iterative Development 4-14
4.5.1 Next-Generation Products Leverage Model 4-15
4.5.2 Modular Robot Structure And Control 4-15
4.5.3 Lattice Architectures 4-16
4.5.4 Chain / Tree Architectures 4-16
4.5.5 Deterministic Reconfiguration 4-16
4.5.6 Stochastic Reconfiguration 4-17
4.5.7 Modular Robotic Systems 4-17
4.6 Intel Military Robot Cultivating Collaborations 4-18
4.7 Hitachi Configuration Of Robots Using The SuperH Family 4-18
Hitachi Concept of MMU And Logic Space 4-19
Robotic Use of Thin Film Lithium-Ion Batteries 4-23
4.8 Network Of Robots And Sensors 4-24
4.8.1 Sensor Networks Part Of Research Agenda 4-25
4.8.2 Light Sensing 4-26
4.8.3 Acceleration Sensing 4-27
4.8.4 Chemical Sensing 4-27
4.9 Military Robot Technology Functions 4-27
4.10 Carbon Nanotube Radio 4-28
4.11 Military Robot Funded Programs 4-30
4.11.1 Future Combat System (FCS) Program Transitions
to Army Brigade Combat Team Modernization 4-30
4.11.2 XM1216 Small Unmanned Ground Vehicle (SUGV) 4-32
4.11.3 UUV Sub-Pillars 4-33
4.11.4 Hovering Autonomous Underwater Vehicle (HAUV) 4-36
4.11.5 Alliant 4-36
4.11.6 ATSP is a Government-wide contracting vehicle 4-38
4.11.7 Quick, efficient contracting vehicle 4-38
4.11.8 Facilitates technology and insertion into fielded systems 4-38
4.11.9 Access to all Northrop Grumman sectors 4-39
4.12 iRobot Technology 4-39
4.12.1 iRobot AWARE Robot Intelligence Systems 4-39
4.12.2 iRobot Real-World, Dynamic Sensing. 4-40
4.12.3 iRobot User-Friendly Interface 4-40
4.12.4 iRobot Tightly-Integrated Electromechanical Design. 4-41
4.13 Evolution Robotics Technology Solutions 4-42
Evolution Robotics Example Applications 4-44
4.14 NASA Exploratory Robots 4-45
4.14.1 NASA Spirit Robot 4-46
4.14.2 NASA’s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit 4-48
Sample NASA Sprit Sol-By-Sol Summary: 4-50
4.14.3 Opportunity Update 4-51
4.14.4 NASA Opportunity Sol-By-Sol Summary 4-52
4.14.5 NASA Opportunity Robot 4-54
4.15 Remote Controlled Robot Missions 4-55
4.15.1 Auto-Navigation System Takes Pictures Of
The Nearby Terrain 4-59
4.15.2 Mars Robotic Rovers Spirit And Opportunity 4-61
4.16 Self-Reproducing Machines 4-62
4.16.1 M-TRAN Modular Transformer 4-62
4.16.2 Attitude Control In Space By Control Moment Gyros 4-63

5.1 American Reliance Inc. (AMREL) 5-1
5.1.1 Amrel Field Expedient Robot Controls
Interoperability 5-2
5.1.2 Amrel Small-Footprint, Highly Integrated,
Rugged Mobile Computing Solutions 5-2
5.2 BAE Systems 5-2
5.2.1 BAE Systems Ant Size Robot 5-3
5.2.2 BAE Personal Robots 5-5
5.2.3 BAE Systems Large UGV 5-5
5.3 Boston Dynamics 5-5
5.4 Doosan Infracore / Bobcat Company 5-6
5.5 General Dynamics 5-7
5.5.1 General Dynamics Combat Autonomous
Mobility System (CAMS) 5-7
5.5.2 General Dynamics $60 Million Contract by U.S.
Air Force for Mission Operations Support 5-8
5.5.3 General Dynamics Revenue 5-9
5.5.4 General Dynamics Business Group Revenue 5-10
5.5.5 General Dynamics Combat Systems Awards 5-13
5.5.6 General Dynamics Land Systems $24 million
contract to supply Commanders Remote Operated Weapons 5-13
5.5.7 General Dynamics Canadian Government¡¯s
LAV III Upgrade Program 5-14
5.5.8 General Dynamics U.S. Military Vehicle Business 5-15
5.6 Gostai 5-16
5.7 iRobot 5-16
5.7.1 iRobot Home Robots 5-17
5.7.2 iRobot Government and Industrial Robots 5-17
5.7.3 iRobot Locations 5-17
5.7.4 iRobot Military Programs 5-17
5.7.5 iRobot Revenue 5-19
5.7.6 iRobot Geographic Information 5-25
5.7.7 iRobot Significant Customers 5-25
5.7.8 iRobot Description 5-25
5.7.9 iRobot Industry Segment, Geographic Information and Significant Customers 5-27
5.7.10 iRobot Home Robots 5-27
5.7.11 iRobot Government and Industrial 5-27
5.7.12 iRobot Geographic Information 5-32
5.7.13 iRobot Home Robot Division Revenue And Units Shipped 5-33
5.7.14 iRobot Government And Industrial Division 5-34
5.7.15 iRobot Strategy 5-36
5.7.16 iRobot Government and Industrial Products 5-38
5.7.17 iRobot Home Robots 5-42
5.7.18 iRobot Government & Industrial Robots 5-42
5.7.19 iRobot Partners and Strategic Alliance 5-43
5.7.20 iRobot / Boeing Company 5-43
5.7.21 iRobot / Advanced Scientific Concepts 5-43
5.7.22 iRobot / TASER International, 5-44
5.8 Kongsberg 5-44
5.8.1 Increased Scope of Kongsberg CROWS II
Framework Agreement 5-45
5.8.2 Kongsberg Ownership 5-45
5.8.3 Kongsberg Manufacturing locations 5-46
5.8.4 Kongsberg Operations Revenue 5-47
5.8.5 Kongsberg Employees 5-47
5.9 Lockheed Martin 5-48
5.9.1 Lockheed Martin Defense Department Positioning 5-49
5.10 Northrop Grumman 5-53
5.10.1 Northrop Grumman Remotec Robots 5-54
5.11 Qinetiq / Foster-Miller 5-55
5.11.1 QinetiQ UK MOD and the US DoD provide target markets 5-56
5.11.2 QinetiQ Revenue 2005-2009 5-58
5.11.3 QinetiQ North America 5-61
5.11.4 QinetiQ Revenue 5-64
5.11.5 QinetiQ UK 5-66
5.11.6 QinetiQ North America 5-66
5.11.7 QinetiQ Autonomy and Robotics 5-67
5.11.8 QinetiQ Group Revenues 5-68
5.11.9 QinetiQ Business Review Governance 5-70
5.11.10 QinetiQ Revenue By Customer 5-71
5.11.11 QinetiQ North America 5-73
5.12 QinetiQ North America / Foster-Miller 5-75
5.12.1 QinetiQ North America / Foster-Miller 5-77
5.12.2 QinetiQ Common Robotic Controller (CRC) 5-77
5.12.3 QinetiQ North America World-Class Technology 5-78
5.12.4 QinetiQ North America Technology Solutions Group 5-79
5.13 Robotic Technology Inc. 5-79
5.13.1 RTI Energetically Autonomous Tactical
Robot (EATR) Project 5-80
5.13.2 RTI Intelligent Vehicle Technology
Transfer (IVTT) Program 5-81
5.13.3 Robotic Technology Precision Urban Hopper 5-84
5.13.4 Robotic Technology Robot 5-85
5.14 Telerob 5-85
5.14.1 Telerob – EOD / IEDD Equipment, EOD
Robots and Vehicles 5-86
5.14.2 TEODor Heavy Duty Explosive Ordnance
Disposal (EOD) Robot 5-87
5.14.3 Telerob Telemax High-Mobility EOD Robot 5-88
5.14.4 Telerob EOD / IEDD service vehicles 5-88
5.14.5 Telerob¡¯s Electrical Force-Reflecting-Manipulators (FRMs) 5-91
5.14.6 American Crane and Equipment Corp and
Telerob Partnership 5-92
5.15 Thermo Fisher Scientific / Ahura Scientific 5-93
5.15.1 Ahura Scientific 5-94
5.16 Versa / Allen-Vanguard 5-95
5.16.1 Allen Vanguard Trading Suspended on Stock 5-96
5.16.2 Allen Vanguard HAL® EOD/IEDD/Search
Tasks Hook and Line System 5-97
5.16.3 Versa / Allen Vanguard Equinox I 5-100
5.16.4 Versa / Allen Vanguard Field Test Set 5-101
5.16.5 Allen-Vanguard Revenue 5-102
5.17 VIA Technologies 5-104
5.17.1 VIA Technologies Complete Platform Provider 5-105
5.17.2 VIA Technologies Market Leadership 5-105
5.17.3 VIA Technologies Global Operations 5-106
5.17.4 VIA Technologies Meeting the Market Challenge 5-107
5.17.5 VIA Technologies Dynamic Fabless Business Model 5-108
5.18 Selected Manufacturers of Military Robots 5-108
5.19 Government Agencies and Other
Organizations Using Military Robots 5-112
5.19.1 RTI Intelligent Vehicle Technology
Transfer (IVTT) Program 5-115

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