nanobot

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nanobot

(robotics)
/nan"oh-bot/ A robot of microscopic proportions, presumably built by means of nanotechnology. As yet, only used informally (and speculatively!). Also called a "nanoagent".
This article is provided by FOLDOC - Free Online Dictionary of Computing (foldoc.org)
References in periodicals archive ?
The wait between nanorobotics and AGI will likely be no more than a few years.
Owing to the precise techniques for positioning, sensing, and nanometer resolution manipulation, more and more nanorobotic manipulation systems have been installed in SEM to explore material characteristics with small scale [8, 10, 13, 18, 25, 32].
With the advent of powerful AI, gene therapy, and nanorobotics we will see a complete transformation of life as we know it.
in HANDBOOK of Nanophysics: Nanomedicine and Nanorobotics 21-1 (Klaus D.
NANODENTISTRY [27]: Nanodentistry will make possible the maintenance of near-perfect oral health through the use of nanornaterials, biotechnology including tissue engineering and nanorobotics. Oral health and disease trends may change the focus on specific diagnostic and treatment modalities.
Nanorobotics is the technology of creating machines or robots at or close to the microscopic scale of 2 nanometers.
She highlighted the fact that nanomedicine, nanorobotics, humanoids and nanofood are the newest areas to use this breakthrough application.
Tauriga Sciences, a diversified company focused on generating profitable revenues through license agreements and the development of a proprietary technology platform in the nanorobotics space, has received a comprehensive update from Immunovative Therapies indicating some potentially positive developments, it was reported yesterday.
The conference featured keynote lectures on micro and nanorobotics, the mathematics of origami, micrometrology and mechanobiology, dynamics of 1 complex engineering systems, fractional analysis, robust control design, instability and indeterminacy, multibody system dynamics, computer-aided design, vehicle dynamics, torsional vibration absorbers, and self-excited vibrations.
Figure 16 (Carnegie Mellon University Nanorobotics Lab.).
Several designers and researchers in micro- and nanorobotics hope their robots will perform biomedical applications.
For example Prof Sylvain Martel and colleagues at the NanoRobotics Laboratory of Ecole Polytechnique de Montreal, Canada have found that they can use a magnetic device to control and command certain types of bacteria.