Ever wanted a little R2D2-like robot that could follow you around the house and play movies and music wherever you go? Well good news -- Keecker does exactly that, and it's just launched on Kickstarter
Art-loving tech enthusiasts can enjoy a night at the museum this week as four camera-equipped robots gear up to live stream tours of the London's Tate Britain art gallery. Time your visit right and you can even take control of one of the bots.
Tokyo will host the 2020 Olympics, and if Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has any say in the matter, the world will see the world’s robots come together to compete for robotic supremacy.
If you're a fan of the Hanwah Eagles, then you can cheer your team on from anywhere. The Eagles' stadium has been kitted out with robot supporters that can beam your messages to the players.
The UK appears to have woken up to the fact that the robotics industry is set to expand massively in the coming years. With this in mind, the government is launching a strategy to help it better exploit the industry's commercial opportunities globally.
Want to hasten your robot's journey to self awareness? Crowdsourcing can help. Computer scientists have shown that robots can learn new skills faster by asking for additional input from the online community.
The robotic vacuum arena just got a bit more crowded as German appliance manufacturer Miele released it's first floor-cleaning bot
Making your very own robot may be as simple as heating up the oven. Researchers from MIT have developed 3D-printed robots that can assemble themselves together after being exposed to heat.
Neato has just pulled the curtain back on a fresh new line of autonomous robotic vacuum cleaners that use lasers to scan a room before they go to work, Hit the jump for details.
Step aside Agilus, there's a new (robotic) Ping-Pong player on the block. As Kuka Robotics prepares to pit Agilus against table tennis champ Timo Boll on Tuesday, another very impressive bat-wielding bot has shown up on YouTube.
The engineer in Africa thinks drivers obey the robots because unlike humans, they can't be reasoned with, bribed or distracted. Run the light and you might get a ticket in the mail. Or arrested. So how far would humans let robots push them?
Though you may not have seen it coming, the idea that Google and Foxconn are reportedly in talks about helping each other out with the development of robotics-related technologies obviously makes a certain amount of sense.