Meet a few robots that pose as flesh-and-blood critters to advance science.
By Jef Akst | October 1, 2013
These robotic tungara frogs help Barrett Klein and his collaborators study the mating behavior of the species
Animal-tronic Image Gallery
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By Molly Sharlach
A round-up of recent discoveries in behavior research
By Bob Grant
As the flying mammals navigate complex environments, they make use of specialized brain cells that cooperate to build a coordinate system that works in three dimensions.
By Jef Akst
Dogs tend to turn to the left when they hear emotional speech-like sounds, and right when they hear verbal commands from a robot.
View the December 2014 contents.
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