Thursday, October 19, 2017
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Czy roboty zastapią pilotów? (11)

EN_01259372_0001 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0002 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0003 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0005 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0006 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0007 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0008 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0009 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0010 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0011 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within
EN_01259372_0004 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 8076 Robot 1 18/05/2017 See Ferrari text Picture MUST credit : Aurora A robot has successfully landed a Boeing 737 on a flight simulator.The touchdown was one of a series of flight manoeuvres carried out as part of the development of an automated co-pilot that can be quickly and cheaply installed in existing aircraft.The robot was built and operated by US company Aurora Flight Science as part of the US government???s Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, known as DARPA.The single arm robot, able to operate the jet simulator's controls, is being designed as an aid for pilots rather than replacing the,.Aircrew Labor in Cockpit Automation System, or ALIAS for short, is a sophisticated system aimed at addressing the growing complexity of modern aircraft. It can be very difficult for pilots to qualify on an unfamiliar airplane without lengthy instruction and practice.Operating such craft can also be highly distracting especially when executive decisions are required in a hurry.Automatic flight systems can help alleviate these problems by acting as an onboard trainer as well as a co-pilot.Current engineering procedures mean either redesigning an aircraft from scratch to incorporate them, or lengthy and expensive custom refits.ALIAS is being developed to get around this. It's designed as a drop-in avionics and mechanics package that can be quickly and cheaply fitted to a wide variety of fixed and rotor aircraft, from a tiny Cessna to a B-52 bomber. Once installed, ALIAS is able to analyze the aircraft and adapt itself to the job of second-pilot.As well as the robotic arm, the ALIAS system incorporates an advanced tablet-based user interface, speech recognition and machine learning. Alternative versions will drop the robotic arm and provide support to the pilot by tracking the aircraft's physical, procedural, and mission state.The idea is that, once ALIAS is fully developed it will be able to familiarize itself the aircraft within

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