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The official Dunlop Racket for 2013. Watch the pros in action and see what makes our rackets the best yet.
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BioDentistry or Biomimetic Dentistry is a new way of dentistry which takes advantages of the natural mineralization processes in the mouth without...
Generate incredibly complicated artificial lifeforms that are based on real biological systems.
This app allows users to control the biomimetic robotic fish developed by the Dynamical Systems Laboratory at NYU-Poly. In addition, you can also...
How do we imagine the cities of tomorrow? This is one of the most difficult questions that architects, designers, and urban planners need to answer...
App Search by Mimvi - Explore & Discover the World of Apps Available for Android
BioDesign #3by Dennis DollensBioDesign #3 is the iPhone/iTouch edition of Architecture Biomimetics #3: A Pangolins Guide to Bio-Digital Movement in...
Researchers from MIT have designed an interface that allows a robot to tap into the reflexes of a human controller to eradicate typical robot clumsiness.
BeeRotor is the first aerial robot that can fly over uneven terrain using visual input to stabilise -- not an accelerometer.
How to power robots that go where humans fear to tread? A new device works like an artificial heart to pump pee into the "engine room" of self-sustaining bots.
Copying turtle movements, this machine out of the Georgia Institute of Technology teaches how bio-inspired robots can shed light on scientific principles.
It wriggles, it writhes, it explores your insides! The hardy Meshworm crawls like the real thing and could take on military tasks.
Tufts University creates a silicone caterpillar, GoQBot, that can curl into a wheel to escape danger.
UC Davis start-up hopes to commercialize articulated faceplate bot this year to advance research.
Japan has said it envisions moonwalking humanoids by 2015, but jumping robots may be more like it.
Why make an artificial butterfly out of wood and plastic? Researchers think it can shed light on the mechanics of butterfly flight.
Scientists at the U.K's University of Bath have created Gymnobot, a robot fish with a novel form of propulsion--a single fin rippling along its belly.