Zhu Daqi: Key Technique and System of Deep Sea Rescue Robot

发布者:国际合作与交流处发布时间:2021-06-23浏览次数:10

Topic: Key technique and system of deep sea rescue robot

Time: 1:30 p.m., June 23rd, 2021

Location: Rm. 401, Building of Electrical Engineering

Speaker: Professor Zhu Daqi

Professor Zhu, born in Anqing of Anhui Province in Nov. 1964; D.E., Level-2 Professor (Professors in China fall into 4 levels) , doctoral supervisor, leading talent of Shanghai, outstanding academic leader, and government special allowance expert, Director of Shanghai Engineering Research Center of Intelligent Maritime Rescue and Underwater Robots, leader of Intelligent Maritime Technology Shanghai High-level University Strategic Innovative Team, Associate Editor of International Journal of Robotics and Automation and Intelligence & Robotics. Field of research: underwater robots and application, intelligent information processing and fault diagnosis. Zhu directed 3 projects funded by China National Key R&D Program and National 863 Program, 2 projects supported by the Key Program of the National Natural Science Foundation of China, 5 surface projects of National Natural Science Foundation General Program of China, nearly 30 provincial and ministerial projects like Shanghai Science and Technology Committee and Shanghai Ministry of Communications; he published 70 SCI papers as first author or corresponding author, including 15 IEEI top papers and 10 highly-cited or hotspot ESL papers, 4 monographs and 12 national invention patents; 1 first prize of CIN (China Institute of Navigation) scientific and technological achievement, 3 second prizes for Shanghai Science and Technology Advancement Award; Maritime Tuna UUV (unmanned underwater vehicle) system customized by enterprise.

Content: This speech, revolving around deep sea target search and control, will introduce key techniques of intelligent underwater robots, including underwater mapping, search path planning and control, research and application of underwater rescue system, and future development and demands of deep sea rescue robots.

Host: School of Electrical Engineering