The world’s first robot keyboard is here to save the day.
It’s a prototype keyboard that can operate using your hands and your eyes to type.
It’s called the “Mecha Keyboard” and it’s the brainchild of engineer Peter Diamandis, and the result of a decade-long project to build an artificial intelligence that can play and type without the use of a human’s eyes.
The keyboard uses an embedded camera to detect your hands, and then it can automatically generate a response based on how you move your fingers.
Diamas team created the keyboard in the lab, and it took them five years to build it.
“We have a machine that has the ability to be programmed,” Diamands co-founder David Fritsch said in a statement.
“The machine does not have the brain or the cognitive capabilities of a person.
We’re using that ability to learn, and we can do it in a machine.”
The keyboard works like a computer.
It works by recording images of your hands with a laser scanner, then the machine analyzes those images to create a model of the keyboard’s keyboard surface, and sends that model to the computer, which then generates an input response based off that model.
The computer then sends this response to the robot.
The robot can do things like typing “Awwww” without actually having to use your hands.
But it has some limitations.
The first problem with the keyboard is the keyboard itself.
It can only operate in three positions: on its own, with a human, and with a mouse.
To use it, you have to attach a keyboard-to-mouse cable.
That’s a little more complicated than you might think, and a little less elegant than using a keyboard and a mouse, but it’s all the more impressive because the team behind the keyboard also invented the “dual-mode keyboard” that is able to both operate with and without a mouse using the same cable.
Diamands said in an interview that the keyboard would eventually be able to act like a full-fledged keyboard, allowing people to type text, type commands, and use the keyboard while driving.
It could even be used to play games, which would be a big step forward for the field.
Diavra’s team said that the robot keyboard will be available in two different sizes.
One of the keyboards will be small enough to fit into a backpack, while the other will be larger, allowing it to operate with just a laptop and a USB cable.
The size difference will probably be more important for people who have a small hand or have some other mobility issues, Diamanda said.
For now, the keyboard will only work in a limited set of environments.
But in a few months, the team plans to expand the prototype to a fully functional prototype.
Diavras team said the keyboard might also be a good addition to a home office or other settings where people can’t be around computers.
“We want to put it in front of people, in a room where they can have a keyboard with them, and they can type in and out of it,” Diasandis said.
“They won’t have to carry it around everywhere.”
The first prototypes will be made by a group called Soma Technologies, which was founded by Diamanyis in 2010.
It is backed by Google, IBM, and Intel.
The Soma team is based in Palo Alto, California.