Hospitals throughout India have started using humanoid robots to assist with the treatment of COVID-19 patients—and it’s making a big impact.  

AI-powered chatbots aren’t human. However, in a way, they’re still persons. One that would like to be your always-available talk therapist says so.

A molecular diagnostics company is working with a genetic-health AI startup at breathing virtual life into a cognitive chatbot tasked with assisting individuals who may be at risk of hereditary cancer.

Engineers have combined two emerging technologies—worker drones and task-oriented AI—to accelerate the adoption of a third: 5G mobile networks.

Residents of Florida’s largest retirement community are soon to receive their meds by unmanned aerial vehicles.

The multihospital Baptist Health system is responding to the national shortage of N95 masks by sanitizing its existing supply for safe reuse. And it’s delegated the task to non-humans.

Some look like people in robot costumes. Some look like microwave ovens on wheels. All helped healthcare workers in Wuhan, China, avoid contracting COVID-19 while caring for hospitalized patients who had the illness.

OSF Health is leveraging AI to help patients better understand the risks of contracting COVID-19 and navigate care types based on their symptoms.

AI models may make robotic interactions much more beneficial for children with an autism spectrum disorder (ASD), according to new research published in Social Robotics.

A new “super nurse” designed using AI technology, advanced sensors and cameras is now collecting patient data at Israel’s Tel Aviv Sourasky Medical Center.

In the near future, patients may have their blood drawn and tested by an advanced robot—and it’s a move that would benefit both patients and healthcare providers.

Numerous robots have been used by healthcare workers battling the ongoing Wuhan coronavirus outbreak—but is such a precaution always necessary?