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Chiu, S., Araiza Illan, D., & Eder, K. Bio-inspired self-preservation to protect robots from threats. in towards autonomous robotic systems: 18th annual conference, taros 2017, guildford, uk, july 19--21, 2017, proceedings (pp. 166-181).(lecture notes in computer science (including lecture notes in artificial intelligence). TAROS, 
Added by: SijanLibrarian (2021-10-05 15:26:17)   Last edited by: SijanLibrarian (2021-10-05 15:28:25)
Resource type: Journal Article
BibTeX citation key: Chiu
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Categories: Artificial Intelligence, Biological Science, Computer Science, Data Sciences, Decision Theory, Engineering, General, Military Science
Subcategories: Autonomous systems, Decision making, Drones, Edge AI, Machine intelligence, Machine learning, Mosaic warfare, Robotics
Creators: Araiza Illan, Chiu, Eder
Collection: TAROS
Views: 57/57
Views index: 26%
Popularity index: 6.5%
Abstract

Safety in autonomous systems has been mostly studied from a human-centered perspective. Besides the loads they may carry, au- tonomous systems are also valuable property, and self-preservation mech- anisms are needed to protect them in the presence of external threats, in- cluding malicious robots and antagonistic humans. We present a biologi- cally inspired risk-based triggering mechanism to initiate self-preservation strategies. This mechanism considers environmental and internal system factors to measure the overall risk at any moment in time, to decide whether behaviours such as fleeing or hiding are necessary, or whether the system should continue on its task. We integrated our risk-based trig- gering mechanism into a delivery rover that is being attacked by a drone and evaluated its effectiveness through systematic testing in a simulated environment in Robot Operating System (ROS) and Gazebo, with a va- riety of different randomly generated conditions. We compared the use of the triggering mechanism and different configurations of self-preservation behaviours to not having any of these. Our results show that triggering self-preservation increases the distance between the drone and the rover for many of these configurations, and, in some instances, the drone does not catch up with the rover. Our study demonstrates the benefits of em- bedding risk awareness and self-preservation into autonomous systems to increase their robustness, and the value of using bio-inspired engineering to find solutions in this area.


  
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