Chinese high-tech company Hanvon to showcase Bionic Flapping Wings Flying Bird at Kids Russia 2020

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Hanvon, a Chinese leading manufacturer of intelligent pattern recognition technologies and products, will showcase its Smart Bionic Flapping Wings Mini RC Flying Bird Go Go Bird at Kids Russia 2020 on February 11, 2020.

The bionic bird, which has garnered a lot of attention since its launch in 2019, keeps children away from mobile phones and provides them with an opportunity to get some exercise while spurring their interest in scientific and technological gadgets and developing their brain-body coordination.

Go Go Bird, a product developed by Hanvon that combines AI and bionics, leverages multiple intelligent perception technologies, including a proprietary flight control algorithm, as well as assembly point, autonomous obstacle recognition, while integrating several human-machine interaction technologies, among them somatosensory and infrared interaction, all of which come together to enable the device to fly autonomously by imitating the flight patterns of real birds.

Over the past few years, in line with the latest developments in science and technology, Chinese parents have been paying increasing attention to their child’s education while becoming more aware of the importance of learning in an entertaining way. Choosing intelligent toys for children has become a trend in the field of child education not only in China, but also in Russia. Why should we choose Go Go Bird for children? In fact, in the process of playing with the robotic feathered friend, children may ask, why can this plastic bird fly and turn automatically without hitting the wall? When children ask these questions, parents can properly guide them in further exploring the technologies that have been integrated into the toy. For example, the bionic bird is equipped with a variety of chips, including chips for the main control, communications, sensor, power control and gyroscopic functions. It is the combination of various cutting-edge technologies that work and operate together. As a result, Go Go Bird can fly on its own once the operator shakes it. 

Older children may also be interested in the many ways in which Go Go Bird can be controlled. They can learn and improve their ability in hand and eye coordination through remote control of the bionic bird. In addition, parents can guide their child in further exploring multiple disciplines, including aerodynamics and biology, while controlling the device remotely.

Hanvon’s Go Go Bird can fly autonomously or put on a series of performances via remote control, among them, flying at a constant height, flying autonomously without hitting obstacles, somatosensory on-off, and flying in a straight or predefined line. The device also can fly in a circle within a limited space (such as a small room). Looking ahead, Hanvon’s R&D team responsible for Go Go Bird plans to integrate further programming functionality into the device to meet the curiosity of users of all ages.

 


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