Get updated on the latest in robotic news and innovations in the field of drones, virtual robots and break through advancements in artificial intelligence
MIT’s Hermes is a bipedal robot that uses full-body teleoperation to move with greater agility
The system uses drones, robots, and AI to gather information for soldiers in the field
Read More : TheVerge
A new Doolittlesque initiative aims to promote Internet communication among smart animals
Small robots are appealing because they’re simple, cheap, and it’s easy to make a lot of them. Unfortunately, being simple and cheap means that each robot individually can’t do a whole lot.
While robots taking a tumble is pretty funny, watching how these humanoid machines figure out how to walk autonomously without falling is absolutely fascinating.
Read More : Thenextweb
Researchers can use the 64-chip Pohoiki Beach system to make systems that learn and see the world more like humans
RoboCup 2019 took place earlier this month down in Sydney, Australia. While there are many different events including [email protected], RoboCup Rescue, and a bunch of different soccer leagues, one of the most compelling events is middle-size lea...
Connecting robots to artificial intelligence in the cloud can reduce onboard processing and power demands. CloudMinds Technology Inc., which offers cloud-based systems for robotics, last week filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission...
Read More : Therobotreport
SpaceBok is a quadruped robot designed and built by a Swiss student team from ETH Zurich and ZHAW Zurich, currently being tested using Automation and Robotics Laboratories (ARL) facilities at our technical centre in the Netherlands.
I’ve never really been able to get into watching people play poker, but throw an AI from CMU and Facebook into a game of no-limit Texas hold’em with five humans, and I’m there.
This company thinks its 3D-printing technology for carbon fiber can do anything
Robots can land on the Moon and drive on Mars, but what about the places they can’t reach? Designed by engineers as NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, a four-limbed robot named LEMUR (Limbed Excursion Mechanical Utility Robot)