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The story of the SYSIASS project in 7 chapters

The story of the SYSIASS project in 7 chapters

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The story of the SYSIASS project in 7 chapters

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  1. The story of the SYSIASS project in 7 chapters Annemarie Kokosy SYSIASS Project Manager Head of the Service Robotics Team ISEN-Lille, France

  2. Chapter 1: IDEA’s genesis

  3. Idea’s Genesis • 2008 • Team of Service Robotics – ISEN-Lille • Competences: autonomous navigation of mobile robots and team of mobile robots • Work in collaboration withSyNeR Team, LAGIS, UMR CNRS 8219 Find an usefull application for the society Smart wheelchair

  4. The genesis of the project • 2008 • Lille Catholic University • Stimulate and support interdisciplinary projects • University’s cluster “Disability, Dependence and Civil Action” (Handicap dépendance et citoyenneté) Dr. Cécile Donzé Head of Medical Physics and Rehabilitation GHICL, Hospital St Philibert, Lomme The autonomous powered wheelchair should open a new generation of services for disabled people

  5. Importance of assistive technologies in France • 2008 • Some figures (French parliamentary report Poletti, 2008) • 1,8 million people use a wheelchair at home • 1,4 million people have a motor impairment associated with other disabilities • 5,4 millions people use assistive technologies • Including 5 million people who use it at home • Assistive technologies • Human-Machine Interfaces for communication • Assistive Domotics • There are around 150 models of powered wheelchair • Price between 2 700 € and 30 000 €.

  6. Bench-to-Lifeside • 2008 • Two major questions • Smart wheelchairwill not onlybe a «roboticbench»? • Best researchstrategy ? • Best partnership? • How canthisprojectbefunded? • Institutions • Companies • Europe

  7. ResearchStrategy Science • The user in the center of the development process Ethic Medical Prototypes clinically tested

  8. Chapter 2: the Birth of SYSIASS

  9. A solid partnership • Former Interreg III A project: ACOS • ISEN-Lille • Ecole Centrale de Lille & CNRS • GroupeHospitalierInstitutCatholique de Lille (GHICL) • University of Kent • University of Essex • East Kent Hospitals University Foundation Trust (EKHUFT) Thierry Floquet LAGIS UMR CNRS Prof. Huosheng Hu Head of Robotic Team Prof. Klaus McDonald-Maier Head of Embedded & Intelligent Systems Research Gareth Howells Matthew Pepper Dr. Mohamed Sakel Dr. Cécile Donzé Head Med. Physics & Rehab. GHICL, Hosp. St Philibert Clinical Scientist Director of NeuroRehabilitation Director of R&D EKHUFT

  10. SYSIASS Key Information • Period: 1/12/2010 – 30/06/2014 • Partners • Academic: ISEN, EcoleCentrale de Lille/LAGIS (CNRS), University of Kent, University of Essex • Hospitals: GroupeHospitalier de l’InstitutCatholique de Lille (GHICL), East Kent Hospitals • Collaborators • INRIA Nord-Europe, NON-A Team • Budget • 2,46M€ , 50% ERDF (Interreg IVA 2 Seas) • Additional support funding: Thales, Fondation Norbert Ségard, Lille Catholic University, SociétéGénérale

  11. Reconciling disability and independence Human-machine interface Secure wireless communication Navigation Assistance Home Hospital • Improving people’s mobility • Facilitating user’s professional life integration Company • Evolving with user’s needs

  12. Project Challenges • Human challenges • Nature of help needed • Needs for safe navigation • Acceptance • Technical challenges • Connection to commercial powered wheelchairs • Ensure safe navigation • Ensure personalized and adaptive assistance • Provide low cost solutions

  13. Network of stakeholders • Networks for disabled people support • Fondation de Garches: Bruno Guillon • CRNT-APF: Thierry Danigo • Kent Brain Injury Forum: Tanesh Bhugobaun • Centre Jacques Calvéde BercksurMer: AxelleBaillet et Stéphane Bouilland • Centre Hélène Borel: Capucine Fauquembergue • Foyer Médicaliséd’AccueilLa vie devantsoi: Elsa Bourdeaud’hui, Lucie Malapel, Thierry Piloquet, Audrey Ricouart • Industrial support • DynamicControls

  14. Chapter 3: SYSIASS RESULTS

  15. Devices for assisted NAVIGATION • Questionnaire to know the user’s needs • 252 answers (November 2011 – May 2012) • Definition of 3 scenarios Scenario 1: Safe navigation  The intelligent device doesn’t correct the trajectory Scenario 2: Semi-autonomous assisted navigation • The user drives the powered wheelchair • The intelligent device avoids obstacles and go through doorways with the user action on the loop Scenario 3: Autonomous navigation

  16. Device for a safe navigation • DupontMedical with DynamicControls System • Tested by 32 people including 23 disabled people • Clinical testes to the Hospital of Garches • Other tests in the LivingLabHumanicité • Centre Hélène Borel • FAM La vie devantSoi

  17. Device for semi-autonomousassisted navigation • 3 versions: Invacare with DynamicControls System • Tested by 23 healthy people • Ethical approval obtained in May 2014  clinical trials to be conducted during summer in EKHUFT

  18. Device forautonomous navigation • Localization, path planning and control algorithms • Navigation Packages in ROS • Implementation • mobile robot • wheelchair

  19. Hands-FREE Devicesfor Wheelchairdriving • Visual Head Gesture • Facial Expression & Head Movement • Wireless IMU in a Baseball Cap • Wireless Voice based Control Invacare Harrier with DynamicControls System • Tested by over 50 people including some disabled people

  20. Hands-FREE Devicesfor Wheelchairdriving • Minimally Invasive Intra-Oral Palate Control Device • Tongue controlled RFID tag • Strain gauge RFID tag to sense the stretch on skin (neck/eyebrow movement)

  21. SecureCommunication device • Use of ICmetric System • Uniquely identifying a particular circuit • Guarantees its identity and integrity • Ensures it has not been tampered with or modified • Generating asymmetric encryption keys based on properties of a circuit • Allows secure data to be sent to the device • Creates ICsignatures, guaranteeing the source of given data

  22. Chapter 4: CROSS BORDER COOPERATION

  23. Work Meetings • 17 meetings • Quarterly meetings • Steering Committee meetings

  24. Workshops • 10 workshops • 2 days: 1 at ISEN, 1 at University of Essex, 1 at University of Kent • 4-5 days: 7 at University of Kent

  25. Communication events • Annual Interreg IV A 2 Seas Event, Rotterdam March 2013 • Press conference, November 2013 • Organisation of two invited sessions on International Conferences • Joint publications

  26. Chapter 5: Project COMMUNICATION

  27. Project communication • Scientific publications • 9 International journals • 43 International conferences • 5 invited talks • General public • 30 articles in local press (La Voix du Nord, La Croix du Nord), or national press (Prima, Hacavie, Faire face, Panorama du medecin, handicapsinfos.com, …) • 3 Radio broadcasts (VivreFM and Radio France Bleu) • 5 TV broadcasts ( France 3, F3 Nord Pas de Calais Matin, …) • 8 Exhibitions • Website www.sysiass.eu - Over 5000 viewing sessions (58% France, 26% USA, 7% UK,…)

  28. Chapter 6: people involved

  29. People Involved • About 30 people involved on the project • 10 different nationalities represented • 12 functions (researchers, engineers, PhD student, physicians, clinical scientists, occupationaltherapists, psychologists, financialofficer …) • 12 People hired for one year or more • Several MsC students involved for 3 to 6 months • 3 PhD defenses

  30. Chapter 7: Conclusion

  31. CONCLUSION Vidéodisponiblesurwww.sysiass.eu France 3, November 8th 2013

  32. SYSIASS is the fruit of the enthusiasm of the people involved. TOGETHER we pushed SYSIASS from a technological integration to a lifeside reality!