German dad Carsten Riewe built an Aliens-style Power Loader for himself and his wee 13-month-old daughter to celebrate Karneval in style.
Panasonic subsidiary Activelink has a powered exosuit in the works that will let humans lift up to 220 pounds and run at speeds up to 5 miles per hour.
This lightweight, wearable exoskeleton fits around your foot and ankle and can reduce the amount of energy you expend on walking.
If you've ever wanted your very own mech suit, you may now be able to snap one up for just 120 million yen -- if you live in the Kanto region of Japan. Oh, and there are other caveats too.
This creative costume makes cosplaying MechWarrior look like a blast. Made from cardboard, PVC and Velcro, the getup may not win battles, but it does win our praise.
Shipyard workers in South Korea have been testing prototype exosuits to aid construction.
A handy dad fashions an "Aliens" Power Loader costume with his baby handling Ripley duties from a Baby Bjorn inside the roll cage.
In a year that's seen Panasonic giving up on plasma TVs and consumer mobile phones, the Japanese company has finally returned to profit.
An Italian engineering company has created a robotic exoskeleton that gives wearers superhero powers. But this one has a weak spot that Crave's Michael Franco spots in an instant.
Ask most people the best way to get from point A to point B quicker than the manufacturer could manage, and it's likely they'll tell you thatyou can't go wrong with a good-sized shove of extra power. But it's not always that simple. Big power in a chassis that can't handle it can actually slow you down.