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70 SMT007 MAGAZINE I SEPTEMBER 2018 performs household tasks and helps elderly people. Neelamadhaba Behera from the San- taragadia village in Balasore district, Odisha, India, has built the robot named ROBO-NEEL in only 10 months. This robot can be used for multitasking tasks in restaurants, entertain- ment centers, and schools. The young scientist claimed that automation technology has been used for development of the robot that resem- bles humans in behavior and appearance. "I have developed the technology in such a way that the robot can resemble anyone's face. We can use the robot in place of our dead rela- tives. It can also help elderly people by serving them and solving their problems," said Neela- madhaba, an 18-year-old who is preparing for entrance examinations to pursue the technical course. [7] This robot becomes the first Indian andro- humanoid, and it is advanced, smart, and has motorized systems and sensors for mimick- ing human joints, brain, and eyes. It receives instructions through its sensors and the con- troller asks the bot to act accordingly. It has a sound recognition sensor that will detect words and sound to respond accordingly. The face is silicon and will show human-like expressions. On the other hand, Hanson Robotics' Sophia, said to be the world's first humanoid, had human-like behavior and was equipped with technologies including facial recognition, AI, and visual data processing. SMT007 References 1. Big Tech in Rush to Conquer Robotic Space, The Business Times. 2. Omar Al Olama Highlights Importance of Utilizing AI to Improve Government Services, Emirates News Agency. 3. Mohammed Bin Rashid Launches Five-Decade Govern- ment Plan 'UAE Centennial 2071', UAE Ministry of Cabinet Affairs & The Future. 4. UAE Looks to Artificial Intelligence Strategy to Prepare for the Future, The National. 5. Meet Scrub 50 – The Smart Robot Hailed as the Future of Cleaning, The Straits Times. 6. The Future of Farming is Small Robots, New Electronics. 7. Odisha's Balasore Boy Develops a Robot with Human Feel- ings, The New Indian Express. Pratik Kirve is a content writer at Allied Analytics LLP. With the ability to monitor the temperature and concentration of the bath, and automatically adjust either if needed, the KYZEN Analyst system has caught the attention of the electronics assem- bly industry. Tom Forsythe, executive vice president for KYZEN, discusses with I-Connect007's Barry Matties the updates on the tool and describes how KYZEN Analyst has evolved into an Internet 4.0 solution with the ability to increase performance and life of the chemistry. They also talked about the value that data provides to the cleaning process. Read the interview here. Cleaning with Data

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