000100226 001__ 100226
000100226 005__ 20180317092005.0
000100226 037__ $$aARTICLE
000100226 245__ $$aOdor Source Localization with Mobile Robots
000100226 269__ $$a2007
000100226 260__ $$c2007
000100226 336__ $$aJournal Articles
000100226 520__ $$aBecause of their excellent olfactory sense, dogs are often used to find bombs, mines, drugs, or people buried by avalanches. For such applications, autonomous mobile robots could be used in the future. Electronic sensors already exist for a wide variety of substances, and are still being actively researched. Mobile robots are an important area of research, too. But beyond a good sensor and a suitable robotic platform, a third component is required: odor source localization algorithms – and due to the complex propagation of odor molecules in the air, tracking down odor sources is still a big challenge.
000100226 6531_ $$aSwarm robotics
000100226 6531_ $$aOdor source localization
000100226 6531_ $$aMobile robots
000100226 700__ $$0247036$$aLochmatter, Thomas$$g138121
000100226 700__ $$aRaemy, Xavier
000100226 700__ $$0241071$$aMartinoli, Alcherio$$g105782
000100226 773__ $$k46$$q11-14$$tBulletin of the Swiss Society for Automatic Control
000100226 8564_ $$s335673$$uhttps://infoscience.epfl.ch/record/100226/files/TL_SGA_newsletter_07.pdf$$zn/a
000100226 909CO $$ooai:infoscience.tind.io:100226$$pENAC$$particle
000100226 909C0 $$0252151$$pDISAL$$xU11904
000100226 937__ $$aSWIS-ARTICLE-2007-003
000100226 973__ $$aEPFL$$rNON-REVIEWED$$sPUBLISHED
000100226 980__ $$aARTICLE