This is Chapter 5 from Technology Tools for Students with Autism: Innovations that Enhance Independence and Learning by Katharina I. Boser, Ph.D., Matthew S. Goodwin, Ph.D., & Sarah C. Wayland, Ph.D Brookes Publishing 2014. (more…)
Catlin, D. (2013) A Day in the Life of an Educational Robot. A Report and Analysis of a School Working with Educational Robots. Proceedings of the 4th International Conference on Robotics in Education. Sept 19th and 20th 2013, Lodz University of Technology, Poland. (more…)
Development of an interactive system to treat patients with movement impairments of the upper extremity is described. Gestures and movements of patients as instructed by therapists are detected by accelerometers and feedback is provided directly to the patient via a robot. (more…)
The paper discusses the design of a robot that helps patient’s develop their movement skills rather than replacing them with robotic assisted movement.
Catlin, D. Smith, J.L. and Morrison, K. (2012). Using Educational Robots as Tools of Cultural Expression: A Report on a Project with Indigenous Communities. Proceedings of the 3rd International Conference on Robotics in Education. Sept 13th to 15th, Charles University, Prague, Czech Republic, pp. 73-79. MatfyzPress. (more…)
Catlin, D. (2012), Maximising the Effectiveness of Educational Robotics through the Use of Assessment for Learning Methodologies, 3rd International Workshop “Teaching robotics, teaching with robotics”: Integrating robotics in the school curriculum. Riva del Garda (TN), Italy, Friday April 20th, 2012. (more…)
Catlin, D. and Robertson S. (2012) Using Educational Robots to Enhance the Performance of Minority Students, Proceedings 3rd International Workshop of Teaching Robotics, Teaching with Robotics Conference 2012, Riva La Garda Italy. (more…)
Catlin, D. and Blamires, M. (2010). The e-Robot Project: A Longitudinal On-Line Research Collaboration to Investigate ERA Principles. TRTWR 2010 Conference, Darmstadt, Germany, part of SIMPAR 2010. (more…)
The authors discuss their work with Roamer robot and Lego. They describe how playing with Roamer gives children the chance to control technology. They claim children have no fear of programming. They readily press keys and find out what Roamer does without help. The authors did this work with Classic Roamer. The new Roamer has the advantage of telling students what to do when they press the wrong keys. This paper explains how Roamer and Lego can work together and provide a playground ripe for exploration.
The authors presented this paper at the SIMPAR 2010 Workshops International. Conference on Simulation, Modelling and Programming for Automonous Robots, Darmstadt (Germany) November 15-16, 2010