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A Perfect Female Companion: Project Aiko
 (PhysOrg.com) -- Aiko is a humanoid robot with a built in Biometric Artificial Intelligence Neural System (Brain) designed by Le Trung in Canada. Aiko is slightly less than 5-feet high with 32.24-inch bust, 22.44-inch waist and 33.07-inch waist. Aiko which means "love child" is the perfect companion. In fact, lovely Aiko speaks Japanese and English and can respond to annoyances and questions.
 Aiko - Credit: Project Aiko
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Japan experimenting with artificial intelligence as part of daily life

TOKYO -- At a university lab in a Tokyo suburb, engineering students are wiring a rubbery robot face to simulate six basic expressions: anger, fear, sadness, happiness, surprise and disgust.

Hooked up to a database of words clustered by association, the robot -- dubbed Kansei, or "sensibility" -- responds to the word "war" by quivering in what looks like disgust and fear. It hears "love" and its pink lips smile.

 
 
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Open-source robot: your next personal assistant
Imagine a robot that hands you a beer and then cleans your kitchen and living room

Imagine a robot that hands you a beer and then cleans your kitchen and living room. That's what a start-up called Willow Garage in California is busy developing. But the company isn't going it alone: Willow Garage is an open source project that wants as much outside participation as possible.

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Honda demos robot that can run 4 mph and may one day take care of you

"Robot, call 911." Humanoid robot, still in development, designed to be human caregiver

American Honda Motor Co. is showing off a humanoid robot that can climb stairs, run 4 miles per hour and may someday help care for the elderly and disabled.

Asimo, a robot that has been more than 20 years in the making, is being demonstrated at the Kennedy Center in Washington. Part of the Japan Culture and Hyperculture festival, the live 15-minute demonstrations start today and run through Sunday, Feb. 17.

"A lot of people think of Honda as just a car company or motorcycles, but Honda likes to think of itself as a mobility company," said Alicia Jones, a spokeswoman for the company. "We like to enhance people's mobility. The idea behind Asimo is that it would someday be a helper to people inside their homes, maybe the disabled or the elderly."

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Robotics lab helps stroke patients with recovery

Rice engineers, TIRR doctors kick off 2-year study of robotic rehab system
Robotics engineers at Rice University are teaming with doctors from Memorial Hermann|TIRR to develop a PC-based system for physical rehabilitation.

"It can take months of physical therapy for stroke patients to regain the use of their limbs," said system architect Marcia O'Malley, director of Rice's Mechatronics and Haptic Interfaces Laboratory (MAHI). "We hope to refine our system to allow patients to recover faster and to allow therapists to more precisely monitor patients' recovery."

O'Malley and Memorial Hermann|TIRR doctors this fall began a two-year study of a prototype rehabilitation system developed at MAHI that uses a joystick to help patients with eye-to-hand coordination. The study involved 16 patients. In one exercise, the patients use the joystick to move an object from one part of the computer screen to another. Like all the systems in O'Malley's lab, the rehab program uses force-feedback technology called "haptics" that allow people to "feel" their environment while they are in virtual reality.

 

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