Remote-Controlled Disinfection Robots

  • 9th Mar'21
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With several countries in full or partial lockdown to halt the progression of the coronavirus, robots were stepping in to perform crucial chores that keep people safe and enable virtual contact. Several robot suppliers have been donating or lending robots to hospitals and care homes to assist prevent the spread of the virus. As COVID-19 circulates across the world, hospitals have become ground zero for the coronavirus.These robots claim to kill 99.99 percent of germs. To minimize the dangers for their staff, hospitals are using disinfection robots to sanitize surfaces. 

Read the article below to know more: 

In Coronavirus Fight, Robots Report For Disinfection Duty

Battling against the world pandemic, a rapidly expanding brigade of robots is answering an urgent call of duty. To know more, Click here

Robots on the front line of keeping people safe from the coronavirus

Robots are playing an important role in combating the coronavirus. To know more about how they are, Click here 

 

Must Read: Do you know about robotic guide dogs?

 

How are UVD Robots Used?

UVD Robots is a Danish company giving rise to robots that are apt to disinfect patient rooms and operating theaters in hospitals. They’re able to disinfect pretty much anything you refer them to, each robot is a mobile array of powerful short wavelength ultraviolet-C (UVC) lights that emit sufficient energy to directly shred the DNA or RNA of any microorganisms that have the misfortune of being excavated to them.  

China's Disinfection Robot UVD has been in increased demand since the eruption of the pandemic. A large number of hospitals in the country have been requesting the robot which is manufactured by Denmark’s Blue Ocean Robotics. These robots have played a major role in controlling the virus in Wuhan, the epicentre of the virus.  

Read the articles below to know more about it: 

Autonomous Robots Are Helping Kill Coronavirus in Hospitals

To know about robots that can efficiently disinfect hospitals using UV light could slow coronavirus infections,Click here 

Coronavirus: Will Covid-19 speed up the use of robots to replace human workers?

As a pandemic grips the world, the rise of robots has proven to be vital. To read more, Click here 

Robots have demonstrated their crucial role in pandemics 

To know about how robots have been used during the COVID-19 pandemic, from health care in and out of hospitals, automation of testing, supporting public safety and public works, to continuing daily work and life, Click here 

 

Also Read: Bringing a sense of touch to virtual reality

 

UVC-LD Robot

Omron LD-UVC navigates autonomously and disinfects assumptions comprising the high-touch areas by eliminating 99.90% of bacteria and viruses, both airborne and droplet, by providing the detailed dosage of UVC energy. UVC light, which is ultraviolet radiation with wavelengths between 200 and 290 nm, has been verified to be effective in breaking down the pathogens’ DNA and RNA beyond recovery, thus stopping them from reproducing.

Read the articles below to know more about it: 

UVC-LD Robot Disinfects Coronavirus While You Sleep

It’s been stated that the robot can get up and running with a simple software integration and does not require modifications or construction of the premises it is used in. To read more,Click here 

9 disinfection robots fighting the coronavirus

To minimize the risks for their staff, hospitals are utilizing disinfection robots to sanitize surfaces. Read on and learn more about how some of those robots kill 99.99 percent of germs - Click here 

 

We at OpenGrowth, are constantly looking for startups trends in the market. If you wish to know more about the startup ideas, let us know in the comment section. 

 

Contributor: Beauty Kumari

An eloquent individual, love to express a myriad of topics through her words. She is ready to take any professional challenge head-on and give her best to any project entrusted to her. She wants to adversely impact through her writing and build a career out of her passion.

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Akanksha Singh (Editor) , OpenGrowth Content Team

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