Don't-Miss Robot Stories
The world's tiniest robot can take off and fly perfectly, thanks to engineers at Harvard University.
Well, this is it, guys. Here’s where humans really do start become obsolete. We’re now building robots that can not only play sports, but can learn how to play better using a artificial brain that works like a human's.
NASA engineers are waiting to see if they can pull a long-running Mars rover out of stand-by mode.
Japanese firms in Osaka showed their solutions to caring for the country's handicapped and increasing number of elderly
Don't have the millions it takes to buy the 13-foot-tall Kuratas rideable robot? If you're small enough, you could have this mecha instead.
Over the years, scientists have taken cues from just about everything in the animal kingdom to make robots. This time, they're taking a page out of the sea turtle's book.
How would you go about proposing to your significant other? With flowers? A picnic in the park? A fancy dinner? At a baseball game? If you're this gentlemen who goes by the name of Jason, none of these options are good enough. No, you propose using technology. More specifically, an aerial drone.
Robots have long been able to help humans complete certain tasks and some homemade bots were on show at the recent Robot Zoo in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Humans Rights Watch officially announces campaign to stop killer robots
If you’ve ever felt some kind of emotion towards a robot, it’s possibly because your brain treats them similarly to how it treats humans.
A health care robot developed by iRobot and InTouch Health allows doctors who may be thousands of miles away to interact with patients at their bedsides.
The Blabdroid Project lets adorable robots interview and record humans with pointed philosophical questions.
We run through some of the highlights from the recent Robot Block Party at Stanford University.
If you suffer from a fear of cockroaches, you may want to look away from Dash Robotics' creation.
Homebrew Robots - TechHive Update
DEMO Mobile Roundup - TechHive Update
Thymio robots from Switzerland feature a graphics programming language that can help children engage with robotics, and also offer them the chance to get their hands dirty with code