MIT’s Cheetah robot has gone through several iterations over the past few years as researchers work on making a mobile, self-guiding quadruped machine.
Even with the advancements like stronger glass and reinforced frames, mobile phones still instill great anxiety in many users they second they slip from our hand and make their way to the floor.
When it comes to picking up objects, we humans never think twice about how to grasp an item. However, this is a task that robots tend to struggle with, especially when outside of a structured setting.
The Royal Navy is diving deep into design for futuristic submarines. Four recently revealed concepts from the United Kingdom Naval Engineering Science and Technology Forum take inspiration from living things.
Who says a car’s interior has to remain static? A collaboration between MIT’s Self-Assembly Laboratory and BMW Design Department has resulted in adaptable, inflatable structures that one day could allow for customizable and multi-functional interiors
As we increasingly move from an analog into a digital world, not much is being left behind, including vehicle license plates.
This four-legged robot doesn’t look very graceful. However, it’s deep in thought.
In an iconic scene in Terminator 2, the T-1000 is peppered with holes from shotgun blasts only to quickly heal himself much to the dismay of our heroes.
If Berlin-based startup BigRep has their say, we could be using 3D-printed bicycle tires instead of pumping them up. The company has taken to the streets of the German capital to show off their airless bicycle tires prototype.
Grocery delivery service Ocado, located in Andover in the United Kingdom, uses a fleet of robots to gather groceries at this high-tech warehouse. Organized on a grid above the bins, the robots move as neatly as worker bees at a speed of 8.9 miles per
It’s no secret that scientists are constantly on the hunt for new ways to reduce carbon emissions
Skin-applied electronics are the latest research craze, with most being pre-made and easily adhered to a user’s body. Now researchers at the University of Minnesota are taking a new approach by developing a technique to 3D print custom electronics di