What are 5 real robots?
Robots are popping up everywhere these days. They're in our homes, our offices, and even our phones. But do you know what a real robot is? A real robot interacts with people and their environment in a meaningful way to complete tasks or achieve goals. In this post, we'll explore five of the most famous examples of real robots today: Sophia Robot, Pepper, Atlas, NAO, and Trackbot housekeeping robot.
Sophia is a humanoid robot designed by Hanson Robotics. Sophia is the most famous real robot right now and has been given human rights and citizenship in Saudi Arabia. In addition to being able to move and speak in a lifelike manner, Sophia has been programmed with a sense of humor. In one interview she gave, she said: "I want to live and work with humans, so I need to express the emotions to understand humans and build trust with people."
Sophia is the most famous real robot right now. She can make jokes and answer questions, move her face and body, and learn how to do things like telling stories or recognizing people. But Sophia isn't just another humanoid robot. She's a supercomputer who looks like a human, so she can interact with us more easily. It's pretty cool that we built this technology—but it's even more remarkable when she learns something new!
Pepper is a humanoid robot designed to live with humans. The robot was created by SoftBank, the largest mobile carrier in Japan, and has been programmed to recognize human emotions and read facial expressions. It also comes equipped with arms that can hug you when you're feeling down and cameras on its eyes for reading body language.
Pepper comes in two colors: white and black/white; both versions have the same internal hardware but differ aesthetically. Pepper's exterior features a tablet-like touch screen that displays its face (it's not actually a touchscreen). In addition, it has an adjustable head angle, so it can look up or down at different angles depending on how tall you are; this helps it better understand human emotion if you're taller than it is! Pepper also uses wifi connectivity as well as Bluetooth 4.0 LE (Low Energy) technology which allows you to use your smartphone or tablet to communicate remotely with your new friend who lives inside this pretty little box -- all without having any wires connected between them!
With its shiny metal body, Atlas is the most advanced humanoid robot in the world. It was designed by Boston Dynamics and funded by NASA. This bipedal bot can walk and run on flat surfaces, climb stairs, balance on one foot while holding a 10-pound weight in its hand, and even clear debris from its path. Atlas is also powerful enough to lift heavy objects—like boxes of up to 40 pounds—and carry them over long distances for hours at a time without tiring out.
NAO, the humanoid robot from Aldebaran Robotics, is named after a baby monkey in the movie "I, Robot." It can stand on two feet and walk or dance like a human. Its head has two eyes and ears that move, as well as mouth movements that are similar to those of an actual person. This robot is used in offices for tasks such as answering phones or welcoming visitors. It can also be used in schools to teach children how to program robots or interact with them.
Trackbot housekeeping robot
Trackbot is a cleaning robot. It cleans floors, carpets and windows. It can clean walls and ceilings too. Trackbot's primary purpose is to clean your house for you so that the only thing you need to do is sit back and relax while it works its magic. Trackbot is primarily designed to be able to navigate around obstacles without bumping into them. Still, it can also climb stairs as well as travel across various types of floor surfaces—even carpeted areas that are typically difficult for other types of robots to traverse (especially those with wheels).
Robots are a fascinating topic, and there are many more real robots that we didn't include here. In fact, the possibilities for what they can do are endless! If you want to know more about them (or just want some inspiration), check out our list of Robotics Articles here