The (currently unanswered) question How does JAXA's “Int-Ball” manage airflow to optimally navigate inside the ISS? shows a complicated set of twelve ducted airflows for that JAXA aerobotic system aboard the ISS.
Now the first of three AeroBee has arrived at the ISS. These are perhaps the "successors" or next generation of NASA aerobot after the very popular and productive SPHERES.
Question: How do the AstroBees implement attitude control? The figure caption below begins to describe the air system as having two large inputs and twelve outputs, but the details are not shown. For example, which directions do the nozzles point? Which groupings are used for directional propulsion versus rotations, etc.
The number twelve sounds familliar; that's also what is used by the JAXA aerobot discussed in the (currently unanswered) question How does JAXA's “Int-Ball” manage airflow to optimally navigate inside the ISS?.
From the IEEE Spectrum article NASA Launching Astrobee Robots to Space Station:
Astrobee’s components include multiple cameras, a touch screen, laser pointer, and lights. The propulsion system consists of a pair of impellers that pressurize air inside of the robot, which can then be vented through a series of 12 different nozzles spaced around the robot’s body. There’s also a “Terminate Button,” which, if pushed, would instruct Astrobee to seek out and destroy all life aboard the ISS; at least that’s what we assume it would do, but we could be wrong. Image: NASA
The figure caption's reference to "destroy all life" is atypical for the traditionally stoic IEEE Spectrum.