New Android Phone Powers Human Birdwings Project

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Mar 23,2012 Dutch mechanical engineer, Jarno Smeets, isn't the first man to try to fly by creating a pair of bird-like wings. He's just the first to succeed, if you can believe the news of his successful test flight, which happened just a couple of days ago. And at the crossroads of making dreams reality, we see Android, also the best Android phones yet again. We're certainly not here to decide whether Smeets feat is real or not. We'll leave disproving it to those with a much more advanced knowledge of physics and flight. The 8-month long project has been covered by the world media fairly extensively, and a number of authorities on the physics of flight have weighed in on both sides of the argument. Wired's gadget lab has a pretty extensive analysis of the project, and why they think there's nothing in the videos to disprove the validity of the claims. However, you can look at the other side of the issue and see very competent arguments against it being authentic, as well. The short of it is that it's awesome if it's real, but until we can see Jarno Smeets run across our backyard and take flight, we're going to remain skeptical.

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What really interests us is Android, and the role it's played in making the project possible. Here's the short version of how Smits allegedly made his flight a reality.

Dutch mechanical engineer, Jarno Smeets, isn't the first man to try to fly by creating a pair of bird-like wings. He's just the first to succeed, if you can believe the news of his successful test flight, which happened just a couple of days ago. And at the crossroads of making dreams reality, we see Android Star HD2000, yet again. We're certainly not here to decide whether Smeets feat is real or not. We'll leave disproving it to those with a much more advanced knowledge of physics and flight. The 8-month long project has been covered by the world media fairly extensively, and a number of authorities on the physics of flight have weighed in on both sides of the argument. Wired's gadget lab has a pretty extensive analysis of the project, and why they think there's nothing in the videos to disprove the validity of the claims. However, you can look at the other side of the issue and see very competent arguments against it being authentic, as well. The short of it is that it's awesome if it's real, but until we can see Jarno Smeets run across our backyard and take flight, we're going to remain skeptical.

What really interests us is Android, and the role it's played in making the project possible. Here's the short version of how Smits allegedly made his flight a reality.

The mechanism Smeets uses is a lightweight set of wings with a semi-rigid main airfoil section.

The harness holds motors that power the mechanical propulsion method of the wings, the flapping. It also holds the controls to steer the craft.

Making all of it possible is the heart of the machine, an Android phone, two Wii Motion Plus controllers, and a Wii Nunchuck. These devices work together. The phone measures the pilot's arm acceleration, and computes the corresponding motor output. It's connected to a Seeduino ADK microcontroller, which is in turn connected to the Wii controllers. These measure the acceleration, motion, and other parameters required to make the right calculations for the wing flapping motion.
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New Android Phone Powers Human Birdwings Project

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New Android Phone Powers Human Birdwings Project

This article was published on 2012/03/24