Stan Valet Airport Parking Robot
Stan Valet Airport Parking is a robot enabling contactless parking of autos at congested airports.
Stan Valet Airport Parking Robot is a self-driving forklift. The users drop off the car at a pick up container, the car model and size is scanned and the robot manages the parking spots and parks the car inside the airport, while optimizing the available space.
France (Paris and Lyon), Germany (Düsseldorf), UK (London)
The price of the robot itself is not available but the service fee for the robot is 63 USD
Goal 11: Sustainable cities and communities
Users leaving their vehicle at the airport
The user books the parking spot via an online platform. The user drops off the car at a specific hangar, turns it off and initiates the robot pick-up and parking procedure.
Around 100 parking and departure from parking are managed by the robot daily, 4 robots for 500 parking slots
List type of drone (Fixed wind, quad copter, other)
Vertical, runway, catapult, hand launched, other
List the navigation system (GPS, GLONAS, Galileo, BeiDou, other)
Max flight time, coverage area, etc
If yes, specify the type of sensors included and available for the platform
Geolocation, Land Survey, Sensor readings, Image based data, OtherDisplay order
List the drone tracking and management software specificationsDisplay order
Objective of the drone platform [eAgriculture, Land survey, Disaster response, Impact analysis, Wildlife tracking, other]Display order
The robot is designed to lift cars weighing up to 3 tons and measuring up to 18 ft long. It is equipped with lidar, GPS, and sensors allowing it to take and move any cars, lifting them by the wheels and block-parking them efficiently. Stan can place around 100 cars per day. After booking the service on the airport web store, passengers drop-off their car in a designated storage space before taking their flight. Stan’s task is to take the car and store it in a secured parking area by sliding underneath and lifting it by the tyres, with no need to start the car. The robot is also connected to the airport traffic management system and can detect when a customer is arriving to prepare the car for final pick-up. The robots are managed by a software to optimize the parking space.
The robots are contributing to the Airport Carbon Accreditation initiative by reducing CO2 emissions around the airport.
The robot can move autonomously and can optimize up to 50% of the available parking spot
The successful test campaign enabled them to have the contract with Vinci airport. The design of the prototype would be then finally fully validated.
Airport Roissy Charles de Gaulle in Paris, London Gatwick airport
Equipped hangars have to be installed with the robots
Testing directly at airports by the users
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