Robot localization in a mapped environment using Adaptive Monte Carlo algorithm
Localization is the challenge of determining the robot's pose in a mapped environment. This is done by implementing a probabilistic algorithm to filter noisy sensor measurements and track the robot's position and orientation. This paper focuses on localizing a robot in a known mapped environment using Adaptive Monte Carlo Localization or Particle Filters method and send it to a goal state. ROS, Gazebo and RViz were used as the tools of the trade to simulate the environment and programming two robots for performing localization.
Modélisation de l’évacuation d’un immeuble en cas d’incendie
When an issue arises in a building, people's evacuation is a recurring challenge. We wondered whether we could make a realistic simulation of people’s evacuation based on a simple physical model. First, we elaborated this model and then we simulate the people’s comportment on MATLAB. We could conclude that our simulation is enough to describe the general comportment of people.
Geometria de superfícies isentrópicas
A dinâmica topológica de inversões geométricas foi estudada em . O espa ̧co de parâmetros das medidas de Markov com suporte no atrator do sistema é um aberto de R3 folheado por superfícies de nível compactas definidas pela entropia métrica: superfícies isentrópicas . Neste artigo abordaremos o aspecto geométrico dessas superfícies. Em particular, classificaremos suas geodésicas e pontos umbílicos.
Edge-Disjoint Tree Realization of Tree Degree Matrices that avoid routine induction
Identifying whether a degree matrix has an edge-disjoint realization is an NP-hard problem. In comparison, identifying whether a tree degree matrix has an edge-disjoint realization is easier, but the task is still challenging. In 1975, a sufficient condition for the tree degree matrices with three rows has been found, but the condition has not been improved since. This paper contains an essential part of the proof which improves the sufficient condition.
Women and mathematics at the Universities in Prague
This study is focused on lives of twelve women who prepared their doctorates in mathematics at the Faculty of Philosophy of the German University in Prague in the years 1882–1945, respectively at the Faculty of Science of the Czech University in Prague in the years 1882–1920 and 1921–1945 (known as Charles University in Prague in the latter period). In the first part, a short description of the historical background about women's studies at the universities in the Czech lands and a statistical overview of all PhD degrees in mathematics awarded at both universities in Prague is given for a better understanding of the situation with women's doctoral procedures. In the second part, a description of the successful doctoral procedures in mathematics of three women at the German University in Prague and of eight women at Charles University in Prague, as well as one unsuccessful doctoral procedure, are presented.