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Some of the so-called “hygrobots” can spontaneously advance across a wet surface.

Catherine Meyers, Editor

Robotic bugs may someday help in search and rescue.

Marcus Woo, Contributor

By wearing different self-folding exoskeletons, a robot can move, roll, float and glide.

Marcus Woo, Contributor

Japanese art inspires scientists to create self-folding structures small enough to float through the bloodstream.

Devin Powell, Contributor

A safety system takes over only when the robots get super close.

Catherine Meyers, Staff Writer

Robots tiny enough to fit inside your body could deliver your next dose of medicine.

Marsha Lewis, Contributing Producer

Engineers design jellyfish-like robot that could someday clean oil spills and detect pollutants.

Inside Science Television

Built by mechanical engineers, EARL tests different lane surfaces, bowling styles.

Inside Science Television

Device provides early warning of poisoned seafood.

Peter Gwynne, Contributor

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