Robot Fedor was transferred to the Soyuz MS-14 ship, on which he is supposed to return to Earth


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Robot Fedor was transferred to the Soyuz MS-14 ship, on which he is supposed to return to Earth

The Russian cosmonauts Alexei Ovchinin and Alexander Skvortsov, located at the International Space Station (ISS), on Monday, September 2, moved the anthropomorphic robot Fedor (Skybot F-850) aboard the Soyuz MS-14 spacecraft, on which Fedor had previously arrived on the ISS, and will now go back to Earth on September 7th.

During the short stay of the robot on the ISS, Ovchinin and Skvortsov managed to conduct several tests of Fedor, although they managed to turn it on on August 30 with difficulty. After turning on, Fedor managed to work “with his hands” with a screwdriver, keys and docked electrical connectors, RIA Novosti reports. On Saturday, "Fedor" turned on the drill and rubbed his hands with a towel – a video with these operations was published on Fedor's microblog. The robot performed part of the operations on the ISS under the control of Alexander Skvortsov, who was dressed in a special exoskeleton. It should be noted that Fedor used a drill without a drill – perhaps this was done so that another hole would not appear in the casing of the station or the ships docked to it.

FEDOR @ FEDOR37516789

Good day! Today we carried out a series of works with on-board tools that may be needed for extra-ship activities. Work with the electric drill took place under the constant supervision of Alexei Nikolayevich Ovchinin

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7:37 PM – Sep 3, 2019

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FEDOR @ FEDOR37516789

Good evening friends! I Skybot F-850 welcome you from the orbit of the ISS!
We continue experiments, opening up the possibility of using anthropomorphic robots in space. A lot of work. And in my free time I admire our planet.
On September 7, my return to Earth is planned.

<a href = "https://twitter.com/FEDOR37516789/status/1168552779767525377/ photo / 1 "rel =" nofollow "><a href = "https://twitter.com/FEDOR37516789/status/1168552779767525377/ photo / 1 "rel =" nofollow "><a href = "https://twitter.com/FEDOR37516789/status/1168552779767525377/ photo / 1 "rel =" nofollow ">

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<a href = "https://twitter.com/FEDOR37516789/status/1168552779767525377"rel =" nofollow "> 8:54 PM – Sep 2, 2019

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Recall that the path of the Fedor robot to the ISS was thorny. The Soyuz MS-14 spacecraft with a robot on board was launched into orbit on August 22, but the ship’s docking with the ISS scheduled for August 24 did not take place due to problems with the Kurs automatic docking system amplifier on board the ISS. As a result, the station’s crew carried out an operation to reload the Soyuz MS-13 spacecraft from the Zvezda service module to the Search small research module, after which the ship with Fedor took up the vacant space on August 26.

The existence of a humanoid robot developed by the Advanced Research Foundation became known in early October 2016. Then Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry Rogozin published a video demonstrating some of the robot's capabilities and said that he had instructed him to adapt the robot to participate in the expedition of a promising manned spacecraft.

On October 14, 2016, Patriarch Kirill met with Fedor in the framework of the International Orthodox Student Forum. It was reported that the robot and the head of the Russian Orthodox Church silently looked at each other, after which Fedor "unexpectedly raised his hands up to heaven, and then extended the head of the church an open metal palm." The patriarch, who did not expect this, mechanically reached out to answer, but he caught himself and lowered his hands to the staff.

In February 2019, it was reported that foreign companies refused to supply components for Fedor's robot after the audience was shown the robot's ability to shoot pistols.

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