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Meet Vyommitra! The ‘female’ robot without legs from India that will be sent to space

Meet Vyommitra! The ‘female’ robot without legs from India that will be sent to space speaks two languages, recognizes human faces and answers questions

  • India is preparing to send its first human mission to space in 2022
  • But it will send the first humanoid medium to space this December
  • Vyommitra speaks two languages, recognizes humans and answers questions

The Space Research Organization of India (ISRO) is making a giant leap for robots.

The space agency is sending the first humanoid medium along with an unmanned mission to the space established for December.

Called Vyommitra, the ‘female’ robot without legs speaks two languages, recognizes humans and answers questions as a living person.

The purpose of the space machine is to conduct experiments before India launches its first manned mission to space in 2022.

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The space agency is sending the first humanoid medium along with an unmanned mission to the space established for December

The space agency is sending the first humanoid medium along with an unmanned mission to the space established for December

The scientists showed Vyommitra at a media event on Wednesday where he greeted viewers with ‘Hi, I’m Vyommitra, the first prototype of humanoid medium’. India today reported.

“I can be your partner and talk with the astronauts, recognize them and also answer their questions,” he said with a strong Indian accent.

The robot is designed to mimic the activity of a crew and can even ‘recognize them and answer their queries’.

The space agency plans to send Vyommitra into space later this year, when it will launch unmanned flights into space as part of the Gaganyaan project.

Although an Indian has been in space, the 2022 manned ship will be the first time the country uses its own ship: the previous mission was aboard a Russian ship.

Scientists showed Vyommitra at a media event on Wednesday where he greeted viewers with 'Hi, I'm Vyommitra, the first prototype of humanoid medium'

Scientists showed Vyommitra at a media event on Wednesday where he greeted viewers with 'Hi, I'm Vyommitra, the first prototype of humanoid medium'

Scientists showed Vyommitra at a media event on Wednesday where he greeted viewers with ‘Hi, I’m Vyommitra, the first prototype of humanoid medium’

ISRO chief K. Sivan said in 2019 during the Gaganyaan mission announcement: “Our space station will be very small … useful for carrying out experiments.”

“We don’t have a great plan to send humans to tourism and other things,” he added.

The mission is said to have two or three astronauts on a maximum mission of seven days.

It will use an autonomous 8,200 lb capsule to orbit the Earth 250 miles above the Earth with a crew inside.

The project will begin training astronauts later this month and the Indian government forecasts that it will cost less than Rs 100 billion ($ 1.4 billion).

Sivan said on Wednesday that four shortlisted astronauts would be sent to Russia for an 11-month training program.

The 'female' robot without legs speaks two languages, recognizes humans and answers questions as a living person. The purpose of the space machine is to conduct experiments before India launches its first manned mission to space in 2022.

The 'female' robot without legs speaks two languages, recognizes humans and answers questions as a living person. The purpose of the space machine is to conduct experiments before India launches its first manned mission to space in 2022.

The ‘female’ robot without legs speaks two languages, recognizes humans and answers questions as a living person. The purpose of the space machine is to conduct experiments before India launches its first manned mission to space in 2022.

India has made great advances in its space travel in recent years.

It launched a record 104 satellites in a single mission in 2017, and a reputation for low-cost space exploration and scientific missions has also been forged.

In March, the country said it had destroyed a low-orbit satellite in a missile test to show that the nation was among the most advanced space powers in the world.

The country also has plans to send a mission to study the Sun in 2020 and Venus by 2023.

WHAT HAS THE SPACE AGENCY OF INDIA DOED TO ARRIVE TO THE MOON?

Chandrayaan-1 was the first lunar orbiter in India, launched in 2008.

The £ 49 million ($ 69 million) mission was launched in the midst of national euphoria, placing India in the Asian space race alongside its rival China and reinforcing its claim to be considered a global power.

A vehicle landed on the moon a month later and sent images of the lunar surface.

In 2009, India completed the mission a year earlier than planned, after scientists lost all contact with their unmanned orbit spacecraft.

Chandrayaan-1 (pictured) was the first lunar orbiter in India, launched in 2008. The £ 49 million ($ 69 million) mission was launched amid national euphoria.

Chandrayaan-1 (pictured) was the first lunar orbiter in India, launched in 2008. The £ 49 million ($ 69 million) mission was launched amid national euphoria.

Chandrayaan-1 (pictured) was the first lunar orbiter in India, launched in 2008. The £ 49 million ($ 69 million) mission was launched amid national euphoria.

Experts believe that a crucial sensor in the main ship did not work correctly in July.

It is believed that the satellite crashed into the moon’s surface.

‘Our efforts to establish contact have failed. The mission is over, ‘said S Satish of the Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO) at that time.

“It made no sense to continue the mission.”

Called Chandrayaan-2, it will take between one and two months for the vehicle to reach orbit and once the rover reaches the surface, it will explore the area around the south pole.

It is the second lunar probe of the Space Research Organization of India (ISRO).

Weighing almost 3,300 kg (7,300 lb), the spacecraft will take off from the Satish Dhawan Space Center in Sriharikota, on the southwest coast of India.

It will now be launched in January 2019.

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