Master propmaker Shawn Thorsson and his life-size replica of the ED-209 robot from the movie "Robocop" enforce the rules at Maker Faire.
Nanosuits, powerful prosthetics, and brain-computer interfacing seemed far-fetched when the original movie hit theaters. Now, with a remake nearly three decades later, the plot is closer to reality than you may think.
Set 14 years in the future, the "RoboCop" reboot mixes cutting-edge special effects with a now not-so-unbelievable vision of the future of cyborgs, bipedal drones, and hologram interfaces.
A (faux) video of a 2027 CES keynote is released 13 years early to promote the "RoboCop" remake due to hit theaters on February 12.
In the second trailer for the new "Robocop" movie, the powerful muse why American robots keep the peace everywhere but in, well, America.
Your days are numbered, criminals of Detroit. Your city is about to be patrolled by a 10-foot-tall statue of RoboCop because why not?
If you thought Hollywood was through with recycling 1980s entertainment, think again -- there's a new trailer for the reimagined "RoboCop," and it's just as violent and explosive as the original.
The K5 robot, developed by Sunnyvale, Calif.-based Knightscope, is designed to be a surveillance robot for law enforcement, private security firms, schools, and anything else looking for an extra set of eyes and ears on the ground. The 5-foot, 300-pound robot can roam autonomously, sending back real-time data about an area with technology that does facial recognition, lidar mapping, and 360-degree video. CNET's Kara Tsuboi got a closer look at what makes the K5 robot tick.
Can a 300-pound R2-D2 lookalike make schools, malls, and workplaces safer? Robot maker Knightscope sure thinks so.
We play with Sony's sci-fi-flavoured new headset, which packs two 720p OLED displays.