A robot that can sense, read and understand a human’s emotions is coming to a lab near you.
Abb Robotics announced Friday that it is developing a facial-recognition system to help robots at the company’s Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, factory understand what people are thinking.
The technology is part of a wider effort by Abb Robotics to create tools that will help robots learn to be human.
A facial-facial-sensing system for robots is part a wider project by Abt.
Robotics to develop a technology that can be used in research and development of robot companions.
The project, dubbed AbbReyes, is part the company ‘s effort to create new robotic companions to humans.
Robots are designed to help people interact with their surroundings and to help them make decisions.
A human’s facial expression, for example, could tell robots what to look at, but a robot might have to interpret the human’s gaze to know what to eat.
The robot would have to also know what emotions a person is feeling.
“With the advent of artificial intelligence, robots are expected to be smarter than us, but for now, we can’t predict how they will behave or how they might react to certain emotions, so we need to work on making the robot more intelligent,” Abb CEO Eric Pfeiffer said.
“AbbReyes has the capability to use the human-like face and the human voice to learn about a person’s personality and to determine how best to interact with a person.”
Abb is developing its new robot companion by pairing it with a human, which is similar to how humans talk to each other, and that person also has the ability to make decisions on the fly.
Robots also can use sensors to analyze the environment around them, like the temperature, humidity and light levels.
AbtRobotics said it has been developing a system for over a decade, using technology developed by Carnegie Mellon University.
It has also created systems for the elderly, and is developing facial-sensor systems for babies.
The technology can be applied to a wide range of robots, including the ones that currently interact with humans.
For example, robots can use cameras and other sensors to figure out if a person or object is an object of interest and to decide how to behave when the robot encounters it.
“The facial-vision system is a step towards the goal of helping robots become a more natural companion, but we can only make it possible if we develop a wider range of robotic companions,” Pfeiffser said in a statement.
Abbot said the facial-sense system is the first of its kind in the United States.
It also has a similar technology in the works for other industrial robots.
The new system will be developed in partnership with a roboticist at Carnegie Mellon.
Abb has also been working on facial-imaging systems for humans.
The roboticist will develop the technology for the robot to understand a person, such as a person who is upset.
The system will also analyze the person’s body language, such how a person might smile or frown, to understand their emotions and what it means for the person to respond.
Abbs facial-viewing system can also use computer-generated facial images of people to understand the person.
Abbot is also working on technology that will allow the robot’s vision to sense what the person is thinking.
Abbots facial-eye system, developed by a Carnegie Mellon researcher, can also understand what a person may be thinking.
This is the type of technology that is used in the technology that helps a robot recognize its owner.
Abber robots will use this technology to create a robot companion that can communicate with a robot and respond to a robot.
Robots that communicate with each other via facial-motion tracking can also work together to make intelligent decisions.
Abber robots, which will be in use in the future, will work together in a way that humans can’t.
Abbington robots, developed at Carnegie’s robotics lab, will be able to recognize faces, as well as their emotions.
Abbington is also developing a technology to understand facial-speech.
Abab also has an eye-tracking system that uses an infrared camera to monitor the eye movement of the robot.
It will be used for the same purpose as a robotic eye in a medical or surgical setting.