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New humanoid robots will compete in a contest designed to test the ability of machines to take on extremely dangerous and high-stakes human jobs.
It used to be too dangerous to have a person work alongside a robot. But at a South Carolina BMW plant, next-generation robots are changing that.
A smarter, safer new industrial robot could bring automation to new areas of manual work and help many U.S. manufacturers regain a competitive edge.
Startup offers $995 remotely steered video-chat device for people to check up on kids and elderly relatives.
A robot able to play touch screen games like Cut the Rope can judge whether humans will find a new device responsive.
Atlas is meant to assist in emergencies, but it could also inspire other machines to walk in our footsteps.
Smarter, safer robots could expand automation to new areas of production work and help many manufacturers regain a competitive edge against those using low-cost labor.
Robots designed to work safely alongside humans could change the way we think of manufacturing.