This Just In
These lightweight drones could almost be mistaken for the real thing.
By examining the wings of birds and bats, researchers from Stanford created a mechanism that could allow future flying robots to easily squeeze between obstacles.
Although robots exhibit a number of human and superhuman traits on-screen, real-life ones may be just as thrilling.
System being tested on Chilean beaches uses UAVs equipped with flotation devices.
A quadrotor with wheels can scale walls like Spider-Man, but also defy gravity by flying back to its spot if it falls.
The Breathe wearable drone monitors pollution levels and then flies up to filter the air when levels become to high.
A presentation at the 2015 SXSW Interactive Festival showcases the lighter side of advanced robotics.
Atrias withstands kicking, pushing and a barrage of dodgeballs with impeccable balance and ease.
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