Revolutionizing Airport Mobility: The BBGo Autonomous Personal Mobility Vehicle was made by Blueberry Technology, based in San José.
People who prefer not to use walkers but still need airport assistance can utilize high-tech devices.
The BBGo makes airport navigation easier. These devices enhance the airport experience with a user-friendly interface and driverless rides in multiple languages. With a quick scan of your boarding pass, you’ll be on your way to your gate, stopping at the restrooms, restaurants, and shops that suit you. Safety is paramount, so the gadget includes a crash avoidance feature.
In charge of SJC Airport, John Aitken is happy to be part of Silicon Valley’s innovative scene. By testing this technology in an actual airport, SJC is improving the customer experience and helping future-oriented businesses like Blueberry. These businesses use creativity and technology to find solutions for people’s needs.
Dr. Rajeev Ramanath, founder and CEO of Blueberry Technology, introduces BBGo as a game-changing product prioritizing passengers and transforming airport mobility. This new mobility option will revolutionize airport travel, making it faster, more comfortable, and easier to use.
Just like SJC, BBGo is easy to use. The trip starts when your pass is scanned, and the car takes you to your gate. You can stop at suitable places along the way. Passengers can choose how to travel: fully automated, self-driving with a joystick, or pushing. It puts them at ease and at home.
Blueberry Technology celebrates pioneering female scientists and engineers who made lasting contributions to their fields. It demonstrates their creativity and inclusivity. Each BBGo tool bears the name of a pioneering woman. It is an honor for their outstanding achievements and innovation.
“Dorothy,” named after chemist Dorothy Hodgkin, is necessary for the SJC trial program. 1964, Hodgkin won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry, the third woman. She did this because she was the first to describe how vitamin B12 is made. She also played a role in penicillin’s discovery, and in 1969, after 35 years of research, she discovered how insulin works.