Inuktun Sighting #71: Get a Grip (with Inuktun’s Manipulator)

Inuktun Sighting #71: Get a Grip (with Inuktun’s Manipulator)

Today’s #InuktunInTheWild sighting comes from Ngee Ann Polytechnic. Students from this leading institution of higher learning in Singapore recently integrated Inuktun’s manipulator into their ROV named NPROVER. Check out this video featuring NPROVER performing pool tests.

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Inuktun's PC Controller is on a Roll

Inuktun's PC Controller is on a Roll

The evolution of Inuktun’s control system continues! Check out one of our recent product line additions – a full PC control system integrated into a new roller case, offering added protection and portability. And while the hardware is getting a boost, users can also look forward to proprietary software improvements that provide advanced reporting with accurate, reliable and consistent data collection.

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Inuktun Sighting #70: In the Spot Light

Inuktun Sighting #70: In the Spot Light

Inuktun’s new lights can literally be spotted in today’s #InuktunInTheWild sighting. We’ve just released our latest LED light option for use in our Spectrum 90™ and Spectrum 120™ pan, tilt and zoom (PTZ) cameras. These new light modules are direct replacements for the standard flood lights, providing greatly improved viewing at long distances in dark environments. With incandescent lighting technology being phased out of all new developments, we are excited to continue offering better and brighter innovations for your remote visual inspections.

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A Fukushima Follow-Up

A Fukushima Follow-Up

Recently we updated you on how Inuktun’s Multi-Mission Modular (IM3) technology has been employed as part of the nuclear decommissioning project of Fukushima’s primary containment vessel (see posts here). Today, we follow up with our client’s latest video of their robot crawling inside the nuclear reactor vessel at Fukushima.

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What the Fukushima

What the Fukushima

As you may recall, Tokyo Electric Power Co. (TEPCO) has been employing their robotic crawler using Inuktun Microtracs™ underneath the Fukushima reactors. You can read about the preparation for their most recent inspection in our on TRACK blog post. News broke this week with results of the inspection: they aborted the inspection due to camera damage attributed to higher than expected radiation levels but were able to confirm that radiation is not leaking outside the reactor, despite the dangerously high figures. 

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