The floor, which was filled with about two dozen booths, hosted all kinds of robots inside, including robot arms for industrial work, a heavy-duty drone and a roving kiosk by Fellow Robots -- pictured here -- that can lead store customers to the specific items they are searching for.
Universal Robots, based in Denmark, sells robotic arms for assembly lines in auto and pharmaceutical factories. The arms use different kinds of connectors to allow them to weld, glue, suction or clamp.
Milo can dance and walk around to keep children engaged in its lessons. It can also record its conversations with children and has an HD camera to allow therapists to monitor students' progress and participation.
Baxter, by Rethink Robotics, is a type of robot created to operate simple, repeatable tasks next to people in a production line without the need for safety cages. Here's 10-year-old Ishai Benari using a Baxter's clamp to pick up a calculator.
Doog created the robotic version of a duckling. You stand in front of it, press a button and it will start following you around once you start walking. These robots are used at malls to follow around salespeople with banner ads, but Doog may also use this same technology in the future for shopping carts, stretchers or wheelchairs.
The boxy QC Bot can deliver all kinds of products around a warehouse or manufacturing plant. So far, the robots have found a place in hospitals, safely delivering drugs from a pharmacy to doctors and nurses.
Tyler Chaulk, right, a "residential roboticist" for Newbotic, explains the uses of a small robotic arm by Energid to an expo attendant. The arm, he said, can be used for R&D, parts inspection and light manufacturing.