Weight: 6,5 kg
Dimensions: 447x433x249 mm
Max. linear speed: ca. 0.4 m/s
Max. angular speed: ca. 60 deg/s
Estimated maximum obstacle size: 70 mm
Protection rating: complies with IP66 (not certified)
Run time: Estimated 4 hrs of nominal driving
Connection range: Up to 100m (with live video stream)
To download: go to https://a360.co/378zqRp and choose the file format (.step, .obj, .stl, .fbx, etc.) in the upper right corner.
Payload capacity: ca. 5 kg
Upper mounting platform dimensions: 299 x 183 mm
Hole grid: 18 x 15 mm
Holes: 40 x Φ 7mm + 22 x Φ 5,5mm
Motors: 4 x in-hub DC motor with 73.2:1 planetary gearbox and 12 CPR encoder
Wheel diameter: 130 mm
Tire material: rubber with foam insert (non-pneumatic)
See: Leo Rover wheels section
Voltage: 11.1 V DC
Capacity: 5000 mAh
Type: Li-Ion with internal PCM (short-circuit, overcurrent and overdrain safety features)
Max. current: 8A (total for the whole Rover)
Camera resolution: 5 MPx
Lens: Fisheye with 170 deg field of view (IR non-filtered; night-vision allowed)
Primary modem: WiFi 2.4 GHz access point with external antenna
Secondary modem: WiFi 2.4 GHZ + 5 GHz on internal RPi antennas for connectivity
Operating system: LeoOS based on Ubuntu 20.04 + Robot Operating System Noetic
UI: Ready-to-go UI located under '10.0.0.1' when using standard Leo Software Image.
Firmware: Open source firmware.
Main computer: RaspberryPi 4B 2GB (or higher)
- available interfaces: 2x USB, 20x GPIO, RJ45 Ethernet, 1x RPi display port, Bluetooth 5.0 with BLE
Electronics board: LeoCore as real-time microcontroller with STM32F4 (@84MHz, 64KB RAM, 256KB Flash) - see: LeoCore controller section
- available interfaces: 1x waterproof microUSB socket, 1x antenna RP-SMA male socket, 1x 3-pin Weipu SP13 12V power socket
You need any web-enabled device to access stock UI under '10.0.0.1' in your browser.
Device requirements: Windows/Linux/Android/macOSFor easier development ROS on your device is highly recommended.
It should take you about 8 hours.
No, the Kit is designed to include every component needed.
All the needed tools are provided with the kit. As to knowledge, no skills are required, but assembling the rover will surely go more smoothly if you know what you're doing. A lot of patience and persistence will be an asset too :)
Yes, of course. The Rover is developer-ready. You can learn more on docs.leorover.tech or on Github. The software is open-source and written the way it's easy to navigate. On top of that, our team can provide you with support in case something is not clear.
By default Leo Rover is remotely controlled with video streaming and UI ready-to-go. It's not autonomous, but it's autonomy-ready. The software is based on Robot Operating System (ROS) which is known for easiness of autonomy and semi-autonomy features implementation. The simplest way is to add a lidar or stereovision camera to enhance the Rover self-navigation and then build your features on top of that. The Rover itself has one front camera and 4 wheel encoders onboard, so it provides video streaming and basic odometry out-of-the-box.
See more https://www.leorover.tech/guides/autonomous-navigation
No. And we're extremely cautious not to do that in the future. Everything that happens in the Rover is between you and the software. We don't gather any data and connecting the Rover to the Internet is only for your own convenience.
In the unboxing video, Szymon shows what you can expect when you finally get the Leo Rover Developer Kit on your workbench and start digging in the boxes.