Robots work together like working Ants
Lozanne / Switzerland: Switzerland's specialists have developed ninety-nine robots that are able to work together as anchors to work independently. Experts hope that antioxidants Robots will be used in various future economic activities in the future that they will not have to be helped with any kind of human intervention or systems like GPS.
These small small robots of English-style T-shaped beads have been named "Tie Boats", each of which is just 10 grams. Each trick boot is capable of moving in different ways, which is decided by observing it around the environment.
Tribe boats are being instructed with ants that although every ant is not too intelligent and powerful, but when many types of antioxidants are in the form of a colony, they are more complicated than the complex type of planning. Are able to perform. Even they can defeat a big enemy with their collective intelligence. The same feature has been placed in tie boats.
These ninja robots can easily move and move on at any level of level. Individual designs are very simple, but when dozens of trillion boats are gathered together, they can not only find the obstacles of the road, but interact with them, together with mutual contact. Not only on this, but also using trick booths "sharing mutual" can also move those things which are far more than them.
Design of trick boats is very simple and the size is very low. That's why they can be prepared for less expenses and less time. If these robots are sent to a large number of relief missions, and some triangular bots are destroyed during the operation, even then it will not be a waste deal with precious human savings.
It is clear that attempts to create intelligence like robots in robots and machines have been at least for the last twenty years. These efforts have resulted in a "subtle intelligence intelligence" of artificial intelligence, which has been proven to be very useful in connecting the invading drone robots to the rescue robots. .
Details of this inventory are published in the latest issue of Weekly Research Journal "Nature".