Building intelligent pilots for simulated rotary wing aircraft


Milind Tambe, K. Schwamb, and P. S. Rosenbloom. 1995. “Building intelligent pilots for simulated rotary wing aircraft.” In Conference on computer generated forces and behavioral representation.


Abstract There are two RWA in the scenario, just behind the The Soar/IFOR project has been developing ridge, indicated by the contour lines. The other intelligent pilot agents (henceforth IPs) for vehicles in the figure are a convoy of "enemy" participation in simulated battlefield environments. ground vehicles  tanks and anti-aircraft vehicles  While previously the project was mainly focused on controlled by ModSAF. The RWA are IPs for fixed-wing aircraft (FWA), more recently, the approximately 2.5 miles from the convoy. The IPs project has also started developing IPs for rotaryhave hidden their helicopters behind the ridge (their wing aircraft (RWA). This paper presents a approximate hiding area is specified to them in preliminary report on the development of IPs for advance). They unmask these helicopters by popping RWA. It focuses on two important issues that arise in out from behind the ridge to launch missiles at the this development. The first is a requirement for enemy vehicles, and quickly remask (hide) by reasoning about the terrain  when compared to an dipping behind the ridge to survive retaliatory FWA IP, an RWA IP needs to fly much closer to the attacks. They subsequently change their hiding terrain and in general take advantage of the terrain for position to avoid predictability when they pop out cover and concealment. The second issue relates to later. code and concept sharing between the FWA and RWA IPs. While sharing promises to cut down the development time for RWA IPs by taking advantage of our previous work for the FWA, it is not straightforward. The paper discusses the two issues in some detail and presents our initial resolutions of these issues.
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Last updated on 05/30/2020