They are here, they aren't by-products of Hollywood Sci-Fi anymore. Be aware that they will be self-aware and because the main use will be Military, this all adds up to one Helluva future techno-mess.
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Cameras on drones (or UAVs, however you like to call them) are great fun, but it's hard to do anything else while piloting the things, unless you want footage of it crashing. Lily is a new quad-rotor drone that you don't have to pilot at all — just toss it in the air, and it will follow you wherever you go, taking basic direction like which side to shoot from, or what height.
There's a controller the size of a small cookie that you'll need to have on your person — in your pocket, or attached to the included waterproof wrist case — that the drone knows to follow, and which you can use to issue instructions. It can trail behind you, shoot from the side, fly ahead or slowly describe a circle with you at the center. Lily is made with sports enthusiasts in mind, so it's lightweight and waterproof — though with just 20 minutes of battery life, you won't be able to get down the slopes many times before it runs out of juice.
The Collective: Largest Swarm of Robots Ever
2014 08 14
Is this simply incredible, or simply horrifying? Roboticists have created a collective of 1,000 like-minded tiny robots swarming together in a hive to form symbols.
47% Of All Jobs Will Be Automated By 2034, And 'No Government Is Pr...
Pentagon Blueprint Sees Bigger Role for Robot Warfare
‘In news that has shocked the world, Amazon.com founder Jeff Bezos has publicly announced an ambitious plan to deliver packages to customers in 30 minutes using airborne robotic drones. The story was unveiled by 60 Minutes on Sunday.
More than a mere pipe dream, the so-called “Prime Air” delivery system is already functioning in test mode. Multi-rotor robotic drones grab packages at an Amazon distribution center then literally fly out a window and take to the skies. Minutes later, the drones make a soft landing on the front porch of a customer, releasing the package and returning back to the Amazon.com distribution center for a power recharge.
Bezos told 60 Minutes he believes this technology will be commercially viable in “four or five years,” adding that FAA regulations might be the biggest hurdle.’
Read more: Amazon.com to deploy army of robotic flying drones to de...
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