About the conference
The IEEE International Conference on Safety, Security, and Rescue Robotics (SSRR) is an international forum for furthering the study of safety, security and rescue robotics as well as solutions necessary for fielding robots and sensor systems across a variety of application areas. This symposium welcomes submissions on the theory and practice of robotics and automation for all types of safety, security and rescue applications such as disaster response, mitigation and recovery; rapid and secure inspection of critical infrastructure; detection of chemical, biological and radiological risks, and operations in these dangerous sites.
SSRR 2019 is fully sponsored by the IEEE-Robotics and Automation Society. The society’s objectives are scientific, literary and educational in character. The Society strives for the advancement of the theory and practice of robotics and automation engineering and science and of the allied arts and sciences, and for the maintenance of high professional standards among its members, all in consonance with the Constitution and Bylaws of the IEEE and with special attention to such aims within the Field of Interest of the Society.
Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers
IEEE Robotics and Automation Society
Julius-Maximilians University of Würzburg
The history of Julius-Maximilians-Universität (JMU) Würzburg reaches back as far as 1402. Many eminent scholars and scientists, 14 Nobel Laureates among them, have conducted research and taught in Würzburg. Notable scientists include Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen, who discovered X-rays in Würzburg in 1895, and Klaus von Klitzing, who discovered the Quantum-Hall Effect. Today, Würzburg’s university comprises ten faculties with approximately 425 professors and 29,000 students.
Department of Robotics and Telematics, JMUW
The department of Robotics and Telematics focuses on interdisciplinary system design with emphasis on Telematics-integrating telecommunications, computer science and control engineering
Robotics and Mechatronics – integrating electronics, mechanics, sensors, control engineering, information processing Germany’s first cube satellite, now resident at the Science Museum in Munich, was developed here.