Robotics company, military contractor, and recent Google acquisition Boston Dynamics is most likely best known for its dog-like machines that can traverse rough terrain while carrying a heavy load.
It's responsible for 8.5 percent of Wikipedia articles.
Yep, a suborbital "mothership" was involved
Over the next quarter of a century, the US Pentagon sees robots becoming more and more a part of military life with robot warplanes, submersibles,...
Should the U.S. establish a new federal agency to regulate robots?
The Landesgartenschau Exhibition Hall in Stuttgart, Germany, is claimed to be the first building to have its core structure made entirely from interlocking timber sections created by robots.
"We've been keeping a very low profile, mostly intentionally," said Doug Lenat, President and CEO of Cycorp. "No outside investments, no debts.
Recent advances in robotics have included machines that can learn by having folks talk to them, or droids capable of reading human emotion.
Plane to catch and don't feel like hunting for parking?
S. African firm's Skunk drone can fire 80 pepper-spray bullets per second.
They would ideally "compete in technical skills."
Elon Musk believes it's feasible a "Terminator"-like scenario could erupt out of an artificial intelligence.
Regarding your entry on Artificial Intelligence, please see the book "Our Final Invention" by James Barrat
In what is hailed as a world first for robots, a Canadian robot dubbed "hitchBOT" hopes to be the first to hitchhike across Canada this July.
In a hilarious appearance on John Oliver's HBO show, the famous physicist muses that robots could "outsmart us."
On June 12th, the FIFA 2014 World Cup in Brazil will be kicked off by a paralyzed person using a highly innovative brain-controlled robotic exoskeleton.
A robot could save your life, if you're smart enough to let it.
Robots sent in to clean up disaster zones like the Fukushima nuclear plant in Japan need a strong, secure grip. A robotic hand that can "see" in three dimensions could help.
Over the weekend, a group of programmers claimed they built a program that passed the famous Turing Test, in which a computer tries to trick judges into believing that it is a human.
How can robots learn to stabilize on rough terrain, walk upside down, do gymnastic maneuvers in air and run into walls without harming themselves?
A cooing, gesturing humanoid on wheels that can decipher emotions has been unveiled in Japan by billionaire Masayoshi Son who says robots should be tender and make people smile.
Optimus Prime came home and got a day job.
In the pit lane of the Homestead-Miami speedway in Florida, inside a track on which race cars sometimes travel at over 300 kilometers an hour, a small crowd is watching something considerably slower but arguably far more impressive.
Long Island dermatologist Kavita Mariwalla knows how to treat acne, burns, and rashes. But when a patient came in with a potentially disfiguring case of bullous pemphigoid–a rare skin condition that causes large, watery blisters–she was stumped.
Scientists from the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST) have built a fast-running biped robot that can reach a top speed of 46 km/hour (28.6mph) on a treadmill.
A $70 million program will try to develop brain implants able to regulate emotions in the mentally ill.
On Tuesday in Geneva, the United Nations will convene a meeting on the use of "killer robots" -- lethal autonomous weapons that in theory could select targets and attack them without direct human mediation.
This is Tody, the squishy, four-limbed (I know, a squid has ten) dust-busting robot cephalopod.
Now here's a value proposition: a robot that makes custom cocktails for you at the push of a touchscreen button.
We know we can’t beat them, we certainly can’t join them, and now it looks like we won’t be able to outrun them either.