I'm starting out in more complex robotics, which in this case includes the bilateral stabilization of a humanoid robot.

I know that when a human walks, his/her pelvis moves in correspondence, which allows for a basic stabilization when being on one leg in between steps.

I'm wondering about how to replicate this type of effect in a humanoid robot.

Thank you for your time!

  • $\begingroup$ Welcome to Robotics Dimitry M, but I'm afraid that questions like this really aren't a good fit for a stack exchange site. We prefer practical, answerable questions based on actual problems that you face. Take a look at How to Ask and tour for more information on how stack exchange works. Also, the Robotics question checklist has good advice on how to write a good question. If you edit your question to fit our community guidelines we can reopen it for you. $\endgroup$
    – Mark Booth
    Sep 27 '16 at 10:04
  • $\begingroup$ Hi @dimitry M. Here are a few topics for you to research, In robotics there are two types of stability: static and dynamic. Also read about support polygons. Note that the smallest polygon of support contains 3 points. Since humans and humanoid robots have only 2 legs, we have dynamic, not static stability when standing. I hope this gets you on your way to reframing your question! $\endgroup$ Sep 28 '16 at 23:57

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