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Almost ten years later, Idei's successor, Howard Stringer closed down AIBO and other robotic projects.Doi then staged a mock funeral, attended by more than 100 colleagues from Sony.The specifications of the 1998 prototype, described in a Sony Press release, closely match those of the first generation AIBOs.Differences include the use of PC-Cards for memory (rather than Memory Stick media), the use of two batteries, and the option to use a 2-wheeled "rolling module" in place of legs.When Nobuyuki Idei became president of Sony in 1995, he sought to adopt a digital agenda, reflected in the new motto he gave the company, “Digital Dream Kids,” and the prominence he gave to CSL. Toshitada Doi is credited as AIBO’s original progenitor: in 1994 he had started work on robots with artificial intelligence expert Masahiro Fujita within CSL.Fujita would write that the robot's behaviors will need to “be sufficiently complex or unexpected so that people keep an interest in watching or taking care of it”.Estimated sales for all first generation models: 65, The first commercial AIBO. silver; began sales 1 June 1999 for delivery in August; limited production of 3,000 for Japan and 2,000 for the USA. Improved version of the original AIBO, initially released in November 1999 as a limited edition model. Headlights and LED near future-oriented design with.
Original design illustrator up from ERS-110 ERS-210 based on the deserted due to. black, silver, gold, red, blue, green, white (3 hues), champagne, etc.; 2001 (Ears not included) 28.1 cm height, 1.5 kg weight, 1.5 hours continuous operation time, 20 degrees of freedom (drive unit), price 150 000 yen (excluding tax). Original production design illustrator Katsura Moshino . Height 29.6 cm, 1.5 kg weight, 1.5 hours continuous operation time, 16 degrees of freedom (drive unit), price 180 000 yen (excluding tax) Variants of ERS-210/220. Requires an always-on internet connection to function fully and comes with an LTE SIM card and monthly subscription service to support interaction and learning in the cloud.
Although most models were dog-like, other inspirations included lion-cubs and space explorer, and only the final ERS-7 version was explicitly a "robotic dog".
AIBOs were marketed for domestic use as "Entertainment Robots".
AIBO's sounds were programmed by Japanese DJ/avant-garde composer Nobukazu Takemura, fusing mechanic and organic concepts.
Aperios is Sony's Proprietary Real-Time Operating system, used in all AIBOs, QRIO and some other consumer devices.
As the series developed, more sensors and actuators were added.