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Why Sharx Robotics ?

Only Sharx sells fully assembled hardware for Nvidia’s robotics software

Autonomous robots need GPUs for AI

For autonomous robotics you need the serious number crunching ability of a GPU (graphics processing unit). There are only 2 main vendors of GPUs: AMD and Nvidia

Nvidia has the GPUs for robots…

Only Nvidia has “embedded” GPU / CPU combos packing all their computing power into packages that are small and efficient enough for autonomous robots.

and Nvidia provides the software…

Nvidia’s Isaac software for autonomous robots is free, complete with detailed hardware assembly instructions. But you can’t buy robots from Nvidia

but only Sharx sells matching robots

Sharx Robotics is the only vendor offering the advanced Nvidia robotics reference designs fully assembled and ready to go!

Immediate Productivity

Nvidia’s free Isaac robotics software includes samples and tutorials that can be deployed directly to one of our real robots or can be used in simulation in a highly detailed virtual environment

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Choosing a robot

What capabilities do you need to start your journey into autonomous robotics ?


Jetbot: A GPU on wheels

Jetbot is a powerful Nvidia® GPU with battery, Wifi and wide angle high-res camera, mounted on a 3D printed chassis and able to move around using a pair of toy motors with a very basic motor controller. The samples and tutorials for Jetbot are shown in Python with Jupyter notebooks. Does not support Isaac.

This is the robot to get if you have budget constraints or want to primarily work on GPU algorithms or AI models with only a camera input, and where movement of the robot is only guided by the camera or a video game controller.

Kaya: A small autonomous robot with the essential features for research

Kaya RS is a powerful Nvidia® GPU with battery, IMU, Wifi and Intel Realsense stereo depth camera, mounted on a 3D printed holonomic drive chassis and able to move around using 3 Robotis® brand precision servo motors with integrated servo controllers and motion feedback. Programmed with Nvidia’s Isaac SDK.

Kaya’s Realsense depth camera gives the robot an awareness of how far it is from obstacles, and the acceleration / rotation sensors in the IMU (inertial motion unit) together with the feedback from the wheels gives it an awareness of its own movement. This allows Kaya to create maps and plot paths to goals using a subset of Nvidia’s full Isaac robotics software suite.



Carter: The full size, standard robot for Nvidia’s autonomous robotics software suite

Carter is the reference standard. It runs the full Nvidia Isaac robotics software suite for autonomous robotics research. This allows mapping, localization, Lidar SLAM, local and global path planning, obstacle avoidance, tag following, delivery, and many other important robotics software tasks and building blocks. It is fascinating how accurately this real Carter robot and its “digital twin” simulation in Nvidia’s Omniverse virtual world track each other, and really teaches Nvidia’s “Sim-to-Real” development methodology. For corporate warehouse logistics planning this is the robot that Nvidia’s Cu-Opt/Re-Opt uses as an example

ReachR™: A Carter robot with industry standard robot arm

Carter can go places and observe but can’t manipulate its environment. For that, Sharx Robotics is developing the ReachR™ robot which is essentially a Carter together with a Universal Robots UR3e arm on an enhanced mobile platform.



AI is moving fast. You don’t have time to waste.

Sharx Robotics jumpstarts your journey into AI software for robotics

Working examples

Nvidia's free Isaac SDK for our robots includes samples and tutorials for key robotics algorithms including autonomous navigation and object recognition

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Linux environment

Develop and test your software on a Linux PC. Many of our robots have ``Digital Twins`` you can simulate in the Unity game engine or Nvidia's Omniverse virtual world

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Easy to extend or modify

The robot's modular software and detailed API documentation makes it easy to swap out individual building blocks with your own enhancements

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Easy deployment

Upload your enhancements and changes to the robot's embedded processor ``brain`` with a single command

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The power of Lidar

Except for the smallest educational robots, Sharx Robotics uses Lidars for mapping, autonomous navigation and collision avoidance.

Lidars as used by Nvidia’s Isaac software and Sharx Robotics hardware use up to 16 beams of laser light continuously scanned 360 degrees around the robot. This allows the robot to generate a precision map of its surroundings, then compare its current location to points on the map, and plan a path while dynamically avoiding obstacles. Due to their standard-setting reliability as well as free availability of matching driver software, our preferred supplier of Lidars is Velodyne (as of 2023 a division of Ouster).

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Our parent company Sharx Security has many thousands of happy customers

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Our robots are made in USA using components from the top names in the industry

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