A lot of work still needs to be done before we start hailing our automated Ubers and Lyfts, whizzing around cities in fully autonomous vehicles.
The countdown to the mass production of autonomous cars has begun – much sooner than most experts expected.
Elon Musk has hinted at the new Tesla truck for ages, and now it’s finally arrived. Like everything that Musk showcases, it’s sleek, innovative, and extremely promising.
Electric car maker Tesla has agreed to buy privately held Perbix, which designs automated manufacturing equipment.
So, robots are coming to take your jobs after all* but techies shouldn’t be scared, not in the slightest.
The scenario is a mainstay of science fiction: Humans engineer themselves into obsolescence, creating a vast class of unemployable people.
Earlier this month, a Chinese medical robot named Xiaoyi achieved a passing score of 456 on China’s medical licensing exam.
Industrial robots have existed since the 1960s, when the first Unimate robotic arm was installed at a General Motors plant in the United States. Nearly six decades on, why don’t we have capable robots in our homes, beyond a few simple domestic gadgets?
Moaning about poor broadband must be almost as popular as complaining about the weather now – and often about as futile.
The FDA has given a regulatory green light to the first device that reduces opioid withdrawal symptoms.
To adapt a 30-year-old quip from the great economist Robert Solow: you can see the robots everywhere except in the productivity statistics.