A growing number of companies are trying to build the first-of-its-kind, automated mini construction systems that can move workers, equipment and supplies without human intervention.
This is not a new technology, and companies like GE are making some of the first prototypes.
But they need a better way to get them going.
The key to a successful prototype is making sure the construction equipment works as designed.
And the process of getting these small robots to work is far from easy.
“It’s really about understanding the technology and the manufacturing process,” says John Schubert, a robotics expert at Stanford University and a co-author of the book Mini Robotics: The First 100 Years.
The process begins with assembling the hardware, including a chassis and a frame.
That frame connects to a motorized crane, which moves the chassis and crane through the air.
This crane then hoists up the crane and the motorized chassis, which is then lowered into the ground.
The crane is powered by batteries that are powered by a small generator, a battery that runs on solar power.
The generator produces electricity that runs through a generator box and is then used to recharge the batteries.
Then the batteries are moved to the crane, where they are recharged by a new generator box.
It takes about three months to build a prototype.
The project is still in its infancy, but the concept is promising.
Companies like GE, which makes the machines, are building prototypes using the latest in robotics.
This system has two cameras that can capture 360-degree video.
In one video, the robot can see a road that is about 30 feet long and 40 feet wide.
The other video shows the robot driving across a street with its eyes closed.
It can also sense if the robot is in the right place and when to take off or land.
But the most important feature is its control.
“The best way to tell a robot to do something is to see it do it,” says Schuber.
“That’s why we’re building robots that are capable of being controlled remotely.”
And that’s why Schuberg and his team at the University of California, Santa Barbara are developing a robotic system that can sense and respond to the movements of a worker, such as moving their hands and knees.
The system is called the Mini Robotics M2, and it has a lot of room for improvement.
The robot has six arms, four of which can rotate in unison, which gives it an accuracy of around 5 percent.
The company plans to make the robots as affordable as possible.
The M2 can be assembled with an assembly line that requires only one worker and costs about $30,000.
But to build it, the company has to build an additional crane that can lift the entire robot from the ground to a height of about 300 feet, a huge jump for a $20,000 machine.
“We need a more robust, robust platform for this to get into production,” says David Breen, a professor of engineering and director of the California Nano Robotics Lab at Caltech.
“For this to be feasible, we need to be able to bring the cost down significantly.”
The M1 robot The M-2 has a single camera that can focus on objects that are moving at speeds between about 30 and 100 miles per hour.
This can give the M-1 a higher level of accuracy than the M2.
But in order to get the M1 into production, the team had to build more than 100 of these robots.
In order to build M-3, the M.1 robot can move faster than the robot M-4, which can move up to 100 miles an hour.
To make M-5, the robots can move between 80 and 120 miles per minute.
And because the M3 is much larger, the assembly process can take up to a month.
The goal is to have these robots ready for production by the end of 2019.
The next big step is to create an automated system that could handle all of the construction tasks needed in an industrial facility, such to build factories, roads and bridges.
The team is also building robots to be used for tasks such as assembling and repairing the machinery that makes up the electrical grid.
The current M2 robot can be used to build parts of the electrical system, like the substation that runs power to the power plant, or to remove wires from power lines.
But with so many different tasks to handle, robots will likely be used more and more.
It’s also important to remember that robots are a work in progress.
They have not been tested to 100 percent reliability and safety, Schuert says.
“They can have some issues,” Schuenber says.
The biggest challenge is ensuring the robot doesn’t get lost.
In a typical assembly line, workers would use a joystick or the touchpad on the M6 robot to move the crane.
But these robots require a lot more precision.
And there are a number of ways to get that precision.
“If you’ve got a robot